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St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri • Page 22

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St. Louis, Missouri
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22
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22 DAILY AND SUNDAY, 15 CENTS A WEEK. DAILY AND SUNDAY, 15 CENTS A WEEK. FEW WERE CHOSEN. WITHOUT FOOD. What Do You Want -v IN YOUR STOCKING? SHARING PROFITS.

Annual Gathering of the XT. 0. Nelson Manufacturing Co. ner and who could lay claim to Lake Blackburn as a 2-year-old, arrived In town yesterday. Mr.

Williams sold bis entire stable and breeding establishment. one of the most elaborate in Kentucky, recently, and will in the future confine himself to starting on the big tracks, in the event, of course, that his services are desired. The object of Williams' visit to this city was to find out for certain Just what tne St. Louis Jockey Club has done about securing a starter for its annual meeting next year. "I saw President Wells." said Mr.

Williams, "and he informed that -'it was the intention of the St. Louis Jockey Club to secure Caldwell again If possible, It Caldwell is not secured, Mr. Wells promised to give my application due "The North Bergen meeting will not close until a day or two previous to the opening of the legitimate season in the East, which will take place with the opening of the Brooklyn Jockey Club. This will' occur as usual about the middle of May. Now the St.

Louis meeting will be inaugurated the latter part of April, so that even should Caldwell be secured, some other man win have to be signed to take his place until the close of the North Bergen meeting, providing, of course, Caldwell cannot make some arrangements with his winter employers that will permit bim to come west a week or two before the close of their meeting. Should he fall to succeed In this, the Fair Grounds managers will have to secure some other starter to officiate and Williams has put In an application for the place. THE FAIR GROUNDS MEETING. Interesting spectacle Is presented of the largest buyer receiving the biggest dividend, x- of the Self-Culture Olub. Mr.

Neustadt read a list of subjects debated at meetings of the club, and stated that a regular debating club had been organized and that a course of lectures had been arranged for this winter. Leciaire has a brass band lead by Mr. Thomas, and at this Juncture of the proceedings It was called upon for a selection. Before giving the music Mr. Thomas on behalf of the employes, offered the following resolutions: Whereas.

The corporation of which we are a part has been practicing profit-sharing longer than any other large concern in the United States; and hereas. There are daily evidences in the press that the system under which we operate is attracting the serious attention of business men who a few years ago gave it only a passing thought as a thing Utopian; be It Resolved, That we record eur Increased confidence In and appreciation of the business principle and business practice of co-operation. Resolved, That, since seven years of experience under the system has resulted not only in the prosperity and exceptional growth of our company, but in an actual distribution of the benefits among the men at the bench as well as among the capitalists, we commend the plan as a harmonlzer of the interests and views of both classes, and as a powerful agent for the solution of the old and stubborn problem presented by the antagonism between capitalists and laborers. Kesolved. That since it has brought, us to shorter working days, forthe standard day.

with the added benefit of an interest in the company's profits, at.d an opportunity not elsewhere enjoyed for investing our savings where there is a direct relation between the profits on our Investment, and the quantity and quality of the work we do, we observe with "pleasure the disposition of railroad men. and other large handlers of capital, to adopt the method that has so much of humanity and so much of common sense to commend THE PLAN INDORSED. The resolutions were unanimously adopted. Speeches were then made by Prof. Woodward, a stockholder; MaJ.

J. B. Merwln; J. B. Case, Secretary of the companyj Allen C.

Bush, the book-keeper, and ex-Senator Uadley. All these addresses were congratulatory upon the success of the undertaking and the solid basis upon which the co-operative institution now found Itself. Mr. Bush said the company reminded him of the Colossus of Rhodes. It had one foot in St.

Louis and the other away over in Illinois, and Mr. Hadley expressed a hope that the Colossus would pull its other foot over on the east side of the river very soon. In the course of his address Secretary Case said- "The year Just closed has given us a fair test. The first seven or eight months of our fiscal year found us facing a sluggish and declining market. Metal goods in our line were steadily shrinking in market value; dealers were loth to buy.

and at best buying only for actual wants. These conditions, as every merchant knows, bring severe competitions, and stocks previously made or provided must be sold on a lower line of prices than prevailed when the goods or raw materials were bought. We. in common with other manufacturers in our line of trade, suffered these shrinkages in the values of our stocks, until the market conditions changed and the recovery and activity commenced, say Aug. 1.

To every call upon the factory force for lower cost (or larger production at same fixed charges) we have met the hearty response, 'We will, or we will try, and to try In the American vocabulary means to do It. As a net result the hard lines of the earlier months of the year have provoked such new methods of economy in manufacture, such Increased efficiency In application of labor that we have closed the year just passed and entered upon the new year better equipped than ever before to meet the demand for our products. "Such sluggish periods In trade are valuable schoolmasters to everyone Interested In manufacturing. They teach the lesson that the best methods, latest appliances, least waste with no leaks, are the necessary conditions to success. The occasional -hard year' need not alarm us, but the man who learns nothing from the hard year has always a cause for alarm.

A smaller dividend may be much more than compensated for in an added experience, zeal and efficiency to meet the demands during the years to come. We both suggest andiclalm this for Leclaire as the dial of time marks the close of 1892. In the course of the proceedings the Leclaire quartet sang and the band played. A luncheon was spread In the bowling and billiard building, and the co-operative workmen elbowed the managers as they ate the delicacies that had been bountifully supplied. The excursionists returned to the city in the evening, arriving at 8 o'clock.

Many stories were told on the way of the enthusiasm of the workmen, who, though required to work only nine hours a day, willingly remain In the shops at night In order to finish work on time. Thus far the Nelson company, to all appearances, realizes the workingman's ideas of co-operation of labor and capital. The men get as good wages as are paid to any workmen for similar work in the city. They receive a dividend on their wages, sick benefits and general good treatment in the way of short hours, holidays and social enjoyments, and they seem contented and happy. SHAVING OUTFITS In great variety at prices within reach of all.

Kern's, 114 North Broadway. 1001 Frank Spinney-Belle ..100 97 ado naisteaa .100 drees. .100 Second rice, felling, eleven-sixteenths Belle ....109 Sunbeam 107 Envy 109 Yoolinden. 96 Swamp 116 Irene H. -105 Mary Halt Lonnle Mattle 100 114 92 Third race, selling, six furlongs.

Venture llOIJonn Leporine Knox Dan Honi, llOlJoiiy Tar Banneretto Beve D'Or 105Col. Wheatley Fourth race, free handicap, thirteen teenths. ..108 ..108 ..108 ..108 ..112 slx- Frankie Van Zant Walter Prospect Trixy 891 Harry .107 iSoundmore Darling b5 Fillmore 8i 98 ..106 ..107 95 Fifth race, seUlng. five furlongs. Everett lll'Guiltv Little May 102 Frank Trimble John 105 Mitchell BraRanza 105iMt.

McGregor Starlight. 109Dcra May ..102 ..103 103 ..107 ..106 HAD GREAT LUCK. OCEAN QUEEN FILLY WINS AT GUTTKNBURO BI ACCIDENT. Gcttenbcrg, Dec. 17.

By a series of accidents, Ocean Queen filly, the favorite, won the first race on to-day's programme. Boll-, var was shut out at the end of the back stretch and knocked back several lengths. He closed up fast In the home stretch, but swerved at the last furlong post, and was only beaten a neck by the Ocean Queen filly. The Excellenza filly also was badly knocked about. The finish should have been Bolivar first.

Excellenza filly second, and Ocean Queen filly third. The atmospherical conditions were uncomfortable, the air being damp and chilling. The track was deep and holding and early in the day the management announced that the fifth race would be decided over the flat and that the hurdles would be dispensed with. Favorites continued to win and helped the plungers to get back rolls from the bookmakers. Maria Stoops had an easy victory in the second race and Beldemonlo had but to gallop to defeat Mabel Glenn In the third race.

Martin rode Demonlo and won under a pull. He then mounted oodchopper. the favorite, and captured the fourth race from Brown Charlie and Jiayor B. There was a wild plunge on Adelina to win in the fifth race. her admirers backing her down from 25 to 1 to 3 to 1.

She was beaten off, Capt. Blake's Manrlco, 2'i to winning In a gallop from St. John, the 7 to 5 favorite. First race, six furlongs Ocean Queen filly, first; Bolivar, second; Turk third. Time, There were several false breaks, during which Bolivar acted in an ugly way and refused to Join his opponents.

When they did get the flag it was to a good start. Turk II. went to the front and cut out the pace to the last furlong post, where Ocean Queen filly passed him and won by a neck from Bolivar, who was a head before Turk II. third. Second race, five furlongs Maria Stoops, first: Helen, second; Mohammed, third.

Time, Maria Stoops got away Infront. made all the running and won easily by a length. Helen closed up fast und6r the whip and took second place from Ma hammed by two lengths. Culpepper was close up. Third race, five furlongs Beldemonlo won; Mabel Glenn, second; Strathmaid, third.

Time. 1:04. The start was good for all but Fidget, who was fire lengths behind his field. Mabel Glonn cut out the pace to the last furlong post, where Beldemonlo came away and won easily by a length and a haif. Mabel Glenn, under the whip, was two lengths before Strathmaid, third.

Fourth race, six furlongs Woodchopper, first; Brown Charlie, second; Mayor third. Time. Gladiator was quickest to move at the start and, closely tollowed by the others, cut out the pace to the head of the homestretch, where Martin saved a lot of ground with Woodchopper by coming up on the Inner rail. Woodchopper won easily by a length and a half In a whipping finish. Brown Charlie took second place from Mayor B.

by a neck. Fifth race, one mile and a quarter Manrlco won St. John, second; Ecarte, third. The Countess led on sufferance for six furlongs. Lynch then cat loose with Manrlco, and won In a gallop by eight lengths; St.

John second, was half a length beiore Ecarte, third. sixth race, seven furlongs Westchester won; Blacklock. second; Hesperus, third. Blacklock shot out soon after the start and made tne running until well Into the ihomestretch. Tommy Flynn then cut loose with Westchester and won easily by a length and a half.

BlacklocK whipped and spurred was second, half a lengtu before Hesperus, third. STRONG-ARMED KELLY. A JOCKEY OWNER RULED OFF AT HOBT BOOKIES HIT. Chicago, Dec. 17.

But for F. Kelly, a Jockey and owner's strong arms, five winners would have won at Roby to-day. Kelly rode his own horse, Sleet, in the second race, anfl should have won. He was ruled off the track for crooked work. The bookies were hit hard.

First race, live furlones, 6ellinsr Jav Jay 104 (Viirnes). 7 to 10, won; McGinley 107 (Hogsrs), IS to 1. second: Trude 103 Waters); third. Time, 1:071. Gladstone, Lochel.

Bob Kice, bauta Cata-lln and Tom Mead finished as named. Second race, 6 furlonps. selling Weaverman 103 (Rogers), 3 to 1, won; Pullman 108 (Cottriil) 8 to 1. second: Kossill 111 (Street), third. Time.

1:211. Burt, Sleet, Idea, Shandon Belle, Cruikshanks. Horace Got. Wheeler, Long Ten, ran in the order named. Third race, five and a half furlonfrs Matiye 109 (lrving) even, first; Restless 102 (street).

15 to 1, second: Random 107 (Koss), third. Time. Vindicator, Warden, O. Lela Jennings. John MeCuliough finished In the order named.

Fourth race, one mile, handicap Lorenzo 112 (Irvinsr), even, first; Wolcot 118 (Loeber) 5 to 2, second; Chimes 105 (Piantoni), third. T'uie, Guido also ran. Fifth race, one-half mile selling Lumberman 106 (Roarers), 4 to won: Whitehead 104 (Irving). 3 to 1. second; San Kmigdeo 103 (Vitfne), third.

Time. Black Maria. Warrantee, Columbia, Cou-4 trary, Azlm Duke ran as named. XO RAID MADE. THE MASTER OF HAWTHORNE DEFIES THE LAW HAWTHORNE RESULTS.

Chicago, Dec. 17. Deterred by the rumors of an intended raid on the Hawthorne track this afternoon there was a small crowd present. No raid, however, materialized. Three well backed favorites won.

The other two races were captured by second and third choices. Summaries: First race, half mile, selling Thane 109 (Fink), 2 to 1, first; Emma 109 (Leonari), even, second; Southern Lady 99 (Kuhn), third. Time, :51. Luke also ran. Second race, five furlongs, selling Jack White 102 (Stansbury).

5 to 1, first; and use 109 (Leonard), to 5. second: Rosewater 102 (Fink), third. Time, 1:05. San Argentino, Grandpa and Labrador ran as named. Third race, five furlongs Piccolo 110 first: Little Annie 107 (Fink), 5 to 1.

second; Hy Dy 107 (Leonard), third. Time. Mark and Mrs. Knott ran as named. Fourth race, one mile, selling Tentonic 104 (Kuhn), 7 to 10, first; Bankrupt 104, 8 to 1, second; Ooodbye 110 (Fox), third.

Time, 1:45. Laura Doxev also ran. Fifth race, five furlongs Empress Frederick 111 (Slack), even, first; Noonday 110, 4 to i second; Ruby Payne 113 (Fox), third. Time. Parolee and Leonard also ran.

GLOUCESTER RESULTS. Gloucester, N. Dec. 17, The races held here to-day resulted as follows: First race.one mile Rose Howard, first: Birthday. second; Fox Grape, third.

Time, 1:5314. second race, seven furlongs l'levinnr. first; Orphan, second; aalvini. third. Time, Third race, four and one-half furlongs Morning uiory.

nrst; inline second; uaMteye, intra. Time, 1:094. Fourth race, seven furlongs Belisarlus, first; Logan, second; Schoolboy, third. Time, 1:35. Fifth race, five-eighths of a mile Censor, first: Grand Prix, second; Lucre, third.

Time. 1:071. Sixth race, seven-eighths of a mllle Queen d'Or won; Judge Kelson, second. Burnside. third.

Time. 1:39. NEW ORLEANS RACES. Hiw Orleans. Dee.

17. First race, five fnr-longs Parker Harrison, first; Florist, second; Scottish Belle, third. Time, Second race, five and one-half furlongs Ansel, first; Sll Lisbon, second; Helots, third. Time, 1:1514 Third race, six furlongs Beeswing, first; second; San Saba, third. Time.

1:244. Fourth race, seven furlongs Blaze Duke, first; Hedgeroae, second; Roseola, third. Time. 1:39. Fifth race, one mile Sight Draft, firsr; India Rnbber, second; Texas Star, third.

Time, FAIR GROUNDS STARTER. JIM THE WELL-KNOWN TURFMAN, AFTER CALDWELL'S PLACE. James T. Williams, the noted Kentucky, turfman, whose stable last season Included Chief Justice, Jugurtha, Emma-, Primrose. Princess, Llmo and that old campaign Glock- Coffee Cake The Talent Oat of Form at the East ADBLSHHE AITS DYER THE ONLY FAVORITES THAT SCORES.

Jaok Murray, at 20 to 1, Beat Out a Good Held Res-alts at Guttenbarg, Gloucester. Koby, Hawthorne and New Orleans The Fair Grounds" Starter St- Louis Jockey Club's Stakes Racing News. Two favorites, a second and third choice and one outsider, Jack Murray, who closed at 20 to 1. were successful over magnificent going at the course across the river yesterday. The weather was cold and cheerless, nevertheless the usual contingent of Saturday regulars were on band to witness the sport, which was hardly above the ordinary." Adrienne was the only well-backed first choice that managed to pull through, and her victory did not cause the general public much rejoicing.

This was due to the fact that she opened and closed at a price that held back all but the lg players. Mattle Kinney's failure to win the opening scramble was the cause of a good portion of the public losing considerable and the same must be said of BlUy Boiler's failure to even show In the next race. Billy closed an equal first choice with Dyer In this event, pennyroyal at 6 to 6 and Mount McGregor at 8 to 5 were two more favorites that were bowled over and in consequence caused much rejoicing among the bookmakers. The betting was heavy from the start, and notwithstanding the fact that the ring was enlarged considerably recently, the Jam reminded one of an election night crowd around a newspaper office. The opening scramble was an eleven-sixteenths-mile affair for 2-year-olds, and in the opening betting Patience.

Ike S. and Mattle Kinney were quoted equal favorites at 2tol. Mattle Kinney, however, caught the fancy of the crowd. and In consequence closed first choice at 6 to 2. Ike S.

was next In demand at 3 to I. while Patience closed at 7 to 2. The rest of the field could be had at from 6 to 50 to 1. To a good start the youngsters got off. with the second choice.

Ike in front. Gorman sat right down at the start to ride Bertram's son. bat after showing the way to about the middle of the back stretch. Ike concluded he had enough, and retired in favor of Mattle Kinney. The latter, after leading around the turn, was nailed by Patience, who wheeled Into the stretch, like a wnirlwlnd.

She challenged Mattle Kinney at the head of the stretch and a beautiiui nnisn ensued, which ended at the wire with Patience in front by a short head. Credo ran third, a length off. Dyer, with Mike Berwen up, and Billy Roller opened and closed equal first choices, in the next event, a three-fourths of a mile dash, at 3 to 1. Clarion, who opened at 4, was not neglected, although the bookmakers did not seem to think much of Strobel's gelding, and as good as 5 to 1 could be had against him at the close. Mike Bergen was off last with Gay's old gelding at the start, but settled down on him Immediately and saon had the favorite well up.

Montclalr, Barney Schrleber's 3-year-old. led well Into the back stretch, where Dyer passed bim and assumed command of the procession. At the head of the stretch he was lapped by Montclalr, but he drew away towards the finish and won easily by one length. Montclalr was one-half a length in front of Jolly Tar at the Wire. Pennyroyal, another one of Barney Schrleber's color-bearers, was made the first choice at the start for the third race, a one-mile run, at 6 to 5.

The crowd, however, thought toetter of Fannie S. and backed her down lrom 4 to 2 to 1, at which price she closed an equal favorite with Pennyroyal, whose price had lengthened out. Avon d'Or, May Curl and Fannie S. were first to show, in the order named. The trio had matters all their own way, until well Into the backstretch, where old man Davis commenced to move up with Jack Murray, a 20 to 1 shot.

As the field wheeled Into the stretch for the final struggle, Jack was slightly in front of the favorite. Davis let his mount out. however, tcwards the finish and won, pulling up by at least three lengths. Pennyroyal was about the same distance In front of Avon d'Or. Mount McGregor was backed down from 2 to 1 to 8 to 5 to win the fourth event, a three-Iourth mile scramble.for all ages, leporine was the second choice, at 4 to 1.

while Midway closed at 9 to 2. Col. Wheatley and the favorite were In front when the flag Sashed, but the Colonel retired in favor of Wild Sunflower before the first quarter. The latter and the favorite then ran as- a team until the turn to the stretch, where Leporine moved up and made the first section, a triple combination. In the stretch Gorman drew away with Leporine and passed the wire an easy winner by one and one-halt lengths.

Mt. McGregor. Midway and; col. Wheatley were next to finish in the order namad. heads apart.

Tbe'big plungers could see nothing else but Adrienne in the closing race, an Owners' handicap at eleventh-sixteenths of a mile. She opened fir" choice at 4 to and closed at the same quotation. Liberty 'Bell and Servla were each backed down from 4 to 3 to 1. The rest could be had atf rom 15 to 100 to 1. Servla was leading at the first quarter, but was overhauled by the favorite in the back-stretch, who then came through and won hands down, by at least two lengths.

Servla defeated Bob Miller for the place, by about oue-half that. distance. The summary follows: First race, eleven-sixteenths of a mile Patience 103 (Mclntyre). 7 to 2, won: Mattle Kiimer 10a (J. AVeber), 5 to 2, second; Credo 108 (Uallas-her), 6 to 1, third.

Time. rtnurewater 100. ike S. 106. Teddy Murray 106 and Incommode 10i) ran unplaced.

Second race, throe-fourths of a mile Dyer 106 (Mike Bereen), 5 tol, won; Montclalr 97 (F. Carr). 7 to 1, second; JoliT lar 106 (B. Williams). 8 to 1, third.

Time, 1:19. May Curl 103. Clarion 106, Eddie R. 110, Billy Roller 110 and Sunbeam 111 ran unplaced. Third race, one mile Jack Murray 103.

(Davis). 20 tol, first; Pennyroyal, 107 ttrorinan) 6 to 6. second; Avon D'Or 100 (J. Meppe), 12 to 1, third. Time.

1:45. Black Beauty 97, 'y Leaf 97, Rookery loO, Fannie S. 102 and Lizzie V. ran unplaced. Fourth race, eleven-sixteenths of a mile Leporine 106 (Gorman), 4 to 1, first: Mount McGregor 3 13 Hathaway).

to 6. second; Midway 109 (Mike Bergen). 9 to 2. third. Time.

Master Willie 109. Baritone 110. Col. Wheatly 110 and Wild bunflower 114. ran unplaced.

Fifth race, eleven-sixteenths of a mile Adrienne. 108 (Gorman). 4 to 6. won: Servla 100 F. Carr).

4 to 1. secord; Bob Miller loO (H. Williams), 40 to 1. third. Time, 1:091.

Mitchell L. 100. Mokkar Hi lOO.Miss Nelson 100, Liberty Bell 100, ran unplaced. ENTRIES FOR THE CAHOKIA STAKES. The entries for the Cahokla stakes, the first event of its kind that will be decided in this city next season, and which will be run over a three furlong course at Fast St.

Louis, Jan. 2, closed yesterday. This event is for yearlings of this season, who will become 2-year-olds the fljst day of next year. The East St. Louis Jockey Club has added $300 to the stake.

The entries are as follows Bone Doctor, b. by Versailles Molile Merrill. B. fcbreiber. Harry Lewis, ch.

by Versailles Cousin Kate. Schreiber. Phil Gazelle, ch by John Rebber Bessie John-ion. C. Armstrong.

GoMdust, ch. by Isaac Murphy Ada Cllne, P. T. tillman. Paul Revere, eb.c.

by Duke of Kent Nettle Wat-kins. T. C. Cochran. King David, b.

by Imp. Slddarthe Prue Blackburn. W. Maoer 4 Parish. Dr.

Mooney. ch. c. by Vanguard Fanny Mae. W.

Tessie b- r'. by Dry Monopole Inka. F. W. Ger- bVercntge, eh.

by Imp, Erie Fleet. A. Iris. TO-MORROW'8 ENTRIES. The entries for the races to be run over the Fast St, Louis Jockey Club's course to-morrow follow: First race, selling, nine-sixteenths.

Gray Minai ifS Voltaire lOOiUauui 100 James Still, a Negro, Has Fasted for Sixty-Four Days. HE 0AHH0T EAT, BUT IS BTJ8TAIHZD BT ANOINTING HIM8ELF WITH OH Food Makes Him Sick and He Doe Not Swallow Water Hie Only Nourishment the Application of Oil Twice Each Day Physicians Consider the Singular Case. Jamesburg. N. Dec.

17. In the reform school at this place there is a negro boy who can give Faster Jacques points and then beat him in a contest of abstention from food. The boy's name Is James Still. He Is 14 years old. He has taken no food of any consequence into bis stomach since his admission into the Institution, which was In August, 1893.

It is also attested by physicians that no food of any description passed the' boy's lips during the period of sixty-four days, beginning In September of this year. Strangely enough Still did not grow thin during this fast In fact, he gained in weight, adding fifteen pounds to his avoirdupois. He wanted to continue his fast, but the attending physicians refused to permit him to do so. His last fast was broken by given him milk, then with a specially prepared beef tea. and then with crackers soaked In warm water and sugar.

James said that they all tasted alike to ntm. Since then, however, he has taken meat in his mouth and chewed It, but has not swallowed any. He says that If he had any money he would be glad to back himself to the full extent of his pile against any professional or amateur faster In the world. When young Still was admitted Into the Institution he was put to work In the brush factory. He had frequent vomiting spells, however, and after six or seven days was transferred to the h6spital.

There he rejected food and begged constantly to be allowed to rub his body with grease, but this the officers, with due regard for clean sheets, pillows and clothing, refused to let him ido. The boy finally became so 111 that he could not walk. He bad to crawl around the hospital on his hands and knees. His body and limbs became greatly emaciated, though his face retained Its normal aspect, while his stomach became much swollen. Lumps the size of eggs formed upon his knees.

He still begged for oil and permission was finally given him to use it. The fast was undertaken, not wholly to gratify James' ambition, but because Dr. Zandt believed that if the boy went without for a time his stomach might become normal. The boy says he was taken to the colored orphan asylum at Camden when 2 years old. When big enough he was put out to domestic service in a physician's family, he says.

He ran away, but was arrested. He was sent to the Philadelphia Reformatory, and from there he was transferred to the orphanage two yearsbefore he was transferred to Jamesburg. While free James says he was 'Induced to enter a medical college in Philadelphia, where the students "put him to sleep." He points to a lot of scars and punctures on his body which he says are the result of their work. He begs for oil to anoint his body. A four-ounce bottle lasts him about a week.

He applies the oil twice every day as a general thing, and bis skin seems to absorb it at once and in a few minutes no race of the oil Still says that the oil was first applied by a doctor at the Camden orphanage as long ago as be can remember and that he has used it ever sIiicp. He prefers olive oil If he can get It, but lard or fat of any kind will do just as well, he says. He rinses his mouth with water, but seldom swallows any. Still was not weighed at the beginning of bis fast, but at the close he tipped the beam at ninety-one pounds, which Is about his present welg.it. Still is five feet one Inch tall and well developed.

Ills flesh is firm and hard. He has resumed his work In the brush shop, but is allowed privileges which the other boys are not. He does about as much work as any of his companions, however. The doctors who are watching the peculiar case say the boy has either a benign tumor or a closure of the assophagus. They admit that the fact that the boy thrives without food is a mystery to them.

The medical society of New Tork will discuss the case at its next meeting, when a full report of the case will be submitted. STATE DEMOCEATIC MEETING. Workers Who Were Not Invited to the Banquet to Have Their Day. Secretary Sam B. Cook of Mexico, Mo.

has called a meeting of the Democratic State Committee to convene in St. Louis at the Laclede Hotel on Wednesday, Dec. 22. The object ot the meeting Is not stated In the call, but members of the committee state that the object of the meeting 18 for the sole purpose of transacting the unfinished business of the campaign. Owing to the death of Committeeman D.

J. Allen ot Piedmont, the election of a candidate to succeed the deceased member will also be discussed, and if an election to fill the vacancy is had, the new member of the committee will likely be Capt. Dick Collins of Wayne County. As the call for the meeting was not made until after the invitations had been Issued for the Stone banquet at the Mercantile Club on Thursday night, it is rumored that the real object of the meeting is to look after the Interests of the St. Louis ward workers and other friends of Gov.

Stone, who were not honored with invitations to the banquet on Thursday. This rumor is dented by several members of the committee, who claim that the friends of Gov. Stone who were not invited to the banquet cared less about It than those who re-ceivedi Invitations and were taxed $12 each for being In attendance. A full attendance of the committee will be held on the 22d, however, and It is known that quite a number of St. Louis politicians who were not honored 'on Thursday night will meet members of the committee at the Laclede, when the matter of political preference for appointees to office will be discussed in a much more thorough manner than it was at the banquet tendered Gov.

Stone at the Mercantile club Thursday night, even though the Governor-elect will not be in attendance. Candidates for State Offices. H. Martin Williams of t. Charles and Ex-Go v.

David A. Ball of Pike County have decided that they are satisfied with their present vocations and will ask nothing at the hands of the Incoming administration. Col. Ball has been favorably mentioned as a suit-able man for United States Attorney for the Eastern District of Missouri, but last night at the Laclede the Pike County statesman an nounced that he wanted no office within the gift of the government. Mr.

Williams. It was thought, would again be made reading clerk of the House, but his name being mentioned in connection with the office ot consul-General to Melbourne, he concluded not to ask the next chief clerk of the House to be appointed to his old position. Since his former -declaration, he bas concluded not to press his claims for Consul -General, and will, consequently content himself with his t. Charles newspaper during the present winter. Candidates for appointive and elective offices are sprouting out all over the State and each day the list is Increasing.

For Ad Jutant-General, Frank Mitchell of Howard county, Gus Hawkins of St. Louts, If red Fleming of Kansas City and the present Incumbent are named. For warden ot the penitentiary John L. Morrison of Howard County, the present warden, will accept another term, while Frank P. Anderson of Vernon County, B.

P. Bailey of Callaway. James L. Pace of Bates, F. P.

Bronaugn or Cooper and George F. Crutchley of Norborne wilt impress upon the Governor's mind that they can fill the position acceptably. H. I Gray of Boone County, Cornelius Roach of Jasper County and Frank Farrls of Crawford County are among those who are announced as candidates for Secretary of the be hate. For of the Senate Ms J.

Henry Newman of Bandotph County, Ashley W. Ewlng of Cole and Sheriff George Garrett of Barton County will make' the race. For Speaker of the House, two candidates are mentioned, Tom Mabree of Stole and Christmas Is fast approaching, and everyone la looking forward with pleasant anticipations to the joyful day and the happy exchange of presents nad tokens of good will. WHAT WOULD YOU LIKE? Something good to eat not with that. dyspepsia lurking la the baekgronna.

A bottle of sweet perfume? Ton can't smell tt with that horrid catarrh stuffing np your head. A pair of diamond ear-rings? They would only emphasize those dark rings under yoor eyes. There is nothing that you eonld receive that would be so welcome as good health. Is it not so? And is not that which Is so tnueh desired worth striving for? Much can be accomplished in a short time with the Improved facilities ot modern science and cuemlstry. r-kii'ful physicians, who have devoted their lives to tbe study of diseases and ailments of a special nature, can Kive you immediate relief II you don't wait too long.

Thousands of people say: used to have catarrh," or dyspepsia, or piles; or constipation, or rheumatism, or kidney disease; the reason the have not got it now ts because they were cured. These diseases never get well of their own wcots on the contrary, they grow worse. "For eight years I have been constantly under the care of doctors, but founa no relief, nor froia what tbe doctors told me, did I expect to get any better. I was convinced that they did not understand ay case, so I thought I would try tbe physicians at the Missouri Medical Institute, and the result has been truly wonderful. 1 now feel la better health than for tbe past twenty years.

During all this time I have been suffering with malaria. heart disease, kidney and liver complaints, nervous prostration and sleeplessness. For three months brtfore taking treatment at the Missouri Medical Institute I was connned to my bed. I feel, with the blessing of God. that the treatment I received from the Missouri Medical Institute has given me a new lease of life and health, and that I am cured of all my troubles.

I have r.At, dAitlre th.fc ntlmrt mv hamflt. I have been, and take every opportunity to recommend the staff of eminent physicians of the Missouri Medical Institute to the afflicted. Mrr. tin iTriTiro 4647 Greer avenue, St. Louis, Mo.

We do not publish the names of one cured patient out of fifty on an average, and then only when the written consent of the patient is given. Sufferers from HHKUMATISM. CONBUMPTIOV. ASTHMA. CATARRH.

DYSPEPSIA, INDIGKS-TION, SCROFULA. FEMALE WK.AKKKS8, tSKM-1NAL WKAKNKSM, CANCER. TUMOR. HEART DISEASE. ERUPTIONS, SALT RHEUM, BALDNESS, TAPEWORMS.

DEAFNESS. MALARIA, any VinvFV t.IVRRor ITHIMHV lirUlVUtUk til' LOST MANHOOD, PILES. FISTULA. STOMACH and BOWEL TROUBLES, or any other acute, chronic, nervons or deep-seated disease, will do well to consult the staff of eminent specialists at the Missouri Medical Institute before taking treatment elsewhere. oung.

middle-aged or old men suffering- from the effects of follies or excesses restored to perfect health, manhood and vigor. Consultation, examination and advice Is FREE te ALL. A friendly talk may save you thousands of dollars, or years of suffering, and tierhaps your life. Each visitor seen privately, and all communications received In sacred confidence, lie sure and get the correct address. MiccniiDi iicninn imctitiitc IIIIOvJUUIll lllLUIbAl.

IIIOMIUIL. 610 Olive St. Louis, Mo. P. S.

Out of town patlentj successfully treated by mall. Send for symptom blank. Dally office hours: 9 to XZ, 1 to 5 and, 7 to 9. Hun- ukt auu nf (n Bv MM BROTHERS" PiariOS stand at the head of all first-class instruments, and have never been excelled. ESTEY CAHP.

Estey Pianos have won an enviable reputation for sterling good qualities, rich and beautiful' tone and great durability. ESTEY CAITP Haines Pianos, an oia ana reuaDie maxe, aeugnirui in tone, with elastic and easy touch, in most attractive cases. ESTEY CAMP. Mathushek Pi an os at moderate prices; and also Camp Co. Pianos.

Prices and terms to suit all classes. Second-hand instruments taken in exchange at rare bargains. ESTEY CAMP, 916 OLIVE ST. is 9 i a J. F.

Davidson of Marlon. C. C. Pole of Schuyler has stated that he would not make tbe race, while Mr. Hawkins of Dunklin, the gentleman who introduced the resolution la the Thlrtv.

sixth General Assembly for the removal of the capital, has withdrawn In favor of Mr. Mabree. 'or Chief Clerk, Benjamin Henderson of Pike county, a member of the Chief Clerk's staff In the Thirty-sixth General Assembly. 0. Uowland.

Assistant Chief Clerk, and John W. Jacks of Mont-arnmerv Cltv. Itecordlnir Secretary of. the Missouri Press Association, are the only candidates that have thus far entered the arena. Sid J.

Roy of St. loxif and tillmor Oilheodth of Pettis County are the avowed, candidates for Assistant Chief Clerk. Cut-glass pieces, $2.75 to 175. rine cnlna dinner sets, $50 to $300. Fine dessert plates.

$5 to $125. Royal Worcester pieces. $3 to $115. Game sets, $25 to $125. Fish sets.

$25 to $125. Loveliest china and glass in the city. Lowest prices In America at MEBJaQD A Jaccakd's, Broadway, cor. Locust. Bounty for Qood Sonde.

Decatcb, Dec. 17. The Macon Count? Board of Supervisors to-day ordered the placing- of $80,000 in new Court-house bonds, to draw 5 per cent until 1911, and recommend that the state offer bounty for every mile of good country roads built In the State. HAVTHO OTJTFIT1 In great variety at prices within renea of ntt, Kern's, Us North Brand wu. EMPLOYERS AHD EMPLOYES SPEND A DAY AT LECLAIEE.

A Dividend of Four Per Cent Paid Workmen on Their Wages Address of President Nelson The Company's Vil-lag'e and the Co-operative System A Plan Which Works Admirably. Three hundred operatives of the N. O. Nelson Manufacturing Co. yesterday unanimously declared the profit-sharing system of conducting mercantile and manufacturing enterprises a success, and a plan, which If properly carried out, Inures to the material benefit of the employe.

In the office of the company at Eighth and St. Charles streets, this notice has been posted for the past two or three days: A special train will lea th Union Depot at 1 o'clock sharp en Saturday, Dec. 17, for Leclaire, and will return about 6:30 o'clock. All employes are invited and those who go will receive full time. K.

O. Nelson. President. This was the form of the invitation of the company to the employes to attend the third annual excursion to Its co-operative town of Leclaire, just across the tracks of the St. L.

K. C. road from the town of Ed-wardsville. As everybody employed by the Nelson company has a direct Interest in the concern's affairs it is deemed proper to give them a yearly opportunity to Inspect its works at Leclaire as part proprietors. Profit-sharing, as the co-operative system Is very generally called, is upon trial in this country, and is claiming wide-spread attention among thoughtful people who would solve the problem of adjusting the Interests of capital and labor upon a basis satisfactory to all.

Yesterday's excursion threw considerable light upon this interesting subject. THE TEIP. When the special drew out of Union Depot there were about 200 operatives aboard and perhaps fifty outsiders, who had received special invitations. They were a well-dressed, prosperous-looking and Jolly set of workmen, upon a perfectly familiar footing with the officers of the company, and they manifested as much Interest in the expedition as the President himself. The company has its large plant at Leclaire, where 100 men are employed under the general superlntendency of J.

II. Neustadt. There are eight large shops for turning out the woodwork used In the manufacture of bath tubs, plumbing goods, etc. Some of the shops are for planlnsr, sawing, dressing and carving wood and others for preparing the copper lining and tinning the prepared copper sheets. In addition the company has a plan by which it enables its employes to secure homes on Its tract of land, and there are now about twenty neat, comfortable looking residences on the grounds, together with a club house, bowling and billiard resort, schoolhouse and other adjuncts to a new and thriving town.

The steam whistles of the shops were all ablast when the visitors from the establishments in the city Joined the resident workmen. The doors were wide open and the slfiht-seers were soon wandering about the extensive buildings watching the saws and the planes, the polishers and fancy woodwork machines that turn out beautiful embossed panels which until a few years ago had to ba executed by hand. During the afternoon a meeting was held in one of the shops, where the somewhat remarkable union of Interest between employer and employe. was displayed. Not only were the workmen but their families were there, interested listeners and participants in the proceedings.

After an address of welcome by Superin-tendant Xeustadt in which he pronounced pront-sharlng no longer a theory a tact. President Aelson read hts address.no word of which was lost by his eager audience. The address, In relating what had been done. Is explanatory of the scheme upon which the institution Is carried on. Mr.

Nelson said: MR. NELSON'S ADDRESS. Gentikms.v This is our seventh annual profit-sharing meetinsr. and it is again my goed fortune to announce a dividend on wages. In 16W6 the dividend was 5 per cent; in 18OT, 10 per cent; lhbS, 8 per cent; In 1889, 10 per cent, in 1890, 10 percent; in 1891.

7 percent; and in 1892, just closed, 4 percent. I wish the dividend were larger; but one of the lessons you will learn as profit sharers and stockholders that business, like the crops of the field and the waters of the Mississippi, will not conform to any desired standard. There Is no roya( rod to profits any more than to learning, nor can effort always overcome the variations of demand and competition. When it is taken into account that during these seven years the sick have been fully cared for out of the Provident fund, which is assigned from the profits: that for four years your working day has been nine hours at standard ten-hour py and no deduction holidays, it may be a matter of satisfaction that the seven years have yielded you, in cash or stock, nearly two-thirds of a year's pay in addition to full wages. You have given the company faithful service, and it may well be assumed that to profit-sharing ts aue, in part, the comparative steadiness of the company's business, and its immunity from loss in any year during so lone a period.

Those of you who have invested your dividends or savings in the stock of the company will receive thereon a dividend of 8 per cent fer the rear just passed. The necessary reserve and the nrovident fund are provided for. The same terms will hold good for the coming year the lowest commercial rate of interest being charged for capital, and then 2 per cent on waves to 1 on capital. Alter enough money has been earned to pay you your wages, and pay capital its wages, then you come In for a double share. It rests with all of ns together, whether the wages dividends shall be nothing.

or4 per cent, or 10 or 12 per cent. It Is a point of honor, as well as self-interest, for each of us to do his best; the man who does less cheats himself as well as his fellows. To you, the home-makers and co-operators of Leclaire, we who planned It offer our gratitude and thanks for the Intelligence and zeal and enthusiasm with which you have carried out all that we had hoped for. That you have made the foundation Arm and secure for an intelligent and attractive and prosperous community, no one can doubt who knows as I know, how cordially you have joined each other and us, in whatever pointed to the common good. While the social status of Village Leciaire and its influence upon those who shall live within it, or those who from a distance maybe influenced by It, will In the main depend upon the course vou shape for it, yet you hare an Important ally in the fixed policy of the company to devote all its available resources to the development of Leciaire, Its works, its homes and its Institutions.

Oar guests to-day, as well as employes, will be interested to know that co-operation and profit-sharing are steadily advancing in this as in other countries. Since our last meeting an association for the promotion of profit-sharing in the United States has been formed, and a quarterly journal has been established. A considerable number of manufacturers have adopted, substantially, the plan in use here, and several of the important railroads of the counrry have decided to try it. Profit-sharing with the principal employes has long been in use by the most enterprising aud successful business men, and they are beginning to understand that to oroaden the system, so as to include all employes, is just as effective in making their business safe and protitabie. Co-Operation.

not simply between two or three partners, but between tne hundreds who work together, is being recognized as a better system than the competition which sets the whole world by the ears. OTHER REPORTS. Anderson of the Provident Committee of St. Louis read a report showing that S800 had been expended In carina for the sick employed In the t. Louis establishments.

He recommended that separate committees be appointed for Leclaire and Mound City, where the company also has a plant. A similar report was read by Mr. Rice of a self-constituted provident committee of Leclaire, showing that thn committee bad disbursed $316.10 among sixteen sick employes In Leclaire. Miss Callie D. colt, teacher of the school and Kindergarten of Leclaire, read a report showing that she had seven pupils In the school and sixteen little charges In the.

kindergarten. Perhaps the most striking feature of this strange community was made known to those not connected with the company when J. II. van Arsdale of the Leclaire Co operative Association told what had been accomplished by the Leclaire store. He said that on May 1892, nine members of the company nad agreed to donate 50 cents a untIl 50 should have been collected for the starting of a store.

They bought with this money a stock of miscellaneous goods at wholesale pnces and sold at ruling retail prices. They performed all the work connected with the store, and when the net gain amounted to 15 per cent on tne capital Invested they divided the profits among the purchasers. This was after deducting a reasonable Interest on the capital. Here tne STAKES TO BE COMPETED FOR THE COMING SPRING FORTY-EIGHT DAYS' RACING. The regular spring meeting of the St.

Louis Jockey Club at the Fair Grounds will last forty-eight days, opening April 29 and running until June 20. There are to be four races a day and the association will give away during the meeting $150,000 In added money. Eighteen stakes are to be decided, and the conditions of these have already been arranged. The entries for all of them close Jan. 16 next.

In all of the stakes. Including the $5,000 club handicap, the entrance fee has been reduced to $5. Below are the events and their conditions: The Inaugural, a handicap sweepstakes for 3-year-olds and upwards; $5 1 accompany the nomination with $45 in addition for horses accepting; $2,000 added, of whicq $500 to second and $250 to third; the fourth horse to save stake. Weights to be published on Saturdav, April 15. and acceptances to be made at the track at 4 p.

m. Friday, April 28. The winner of the stake race or of a race $1,000 after the publication of the weights to carry lbs extra; of two. 7 lbs. To run Saturday.

April 29, six furlongs. The Street Railway Stake, for 3-year-olds and upwards that did not win a race worth S60O In 1892; $5 with the nomination and $45 additional for starters; $1,000 added by the Street Railwavs of St. Louis, of which sum $2H) to second and" $100 to third. The winner of three races in 1893 to carry 6 of five, 10 of more, 14 lbs. extra.

Beaten maidens 3-year-olds allowed 7 ibs. 4-vear-olds, non-winners in either 1892 or 1893, allowed 2 lbs. for each beating in the same up to 20 lbs. Older horses a above. 3 lbs.

up to 27 lbs. Six furlongs. The Directors' Handicap, a handicap sweepstakes for 3-year-olds and upwards, $5 to accompany the nomination, with $15 additional for horses accepting, $1,000 added by the Directors of the St. Louis Agricultural and Mechanical Association, of which sum $20O to second and $100 to third. Weights to be published Saturday, May 13, and acceptances te be made at the usual time the dav before the race.

The winner of a stake race, or of a race worth $1,000 after the publication of the weights to carry 5 lbs extra, of two. 8 lbs. Seven and a half furlongs. The Memorial, a handicap sweepstakes for 3-year-olds and upwards; $5 to accompany the nomination, with $45 in addition for horses accepting: added, of which $350 to second and $150 to third; weights to be published on Saturday, May 27, and acceptances to be made at the usual time, Monday, May 29; the winner of the race after the publication of the weiehts to carry four pounds extra; to be run Tuesday. May 30 (Decoration Day.

One mile. Club members' hand.cap, for 3-year-olds and upward, $5 to accompany tne nomination; $20 to be paid on May 15 and $75 additional for horses accepting: $5,000 added by the members of the St. Louis Fair Grounds Club, of which amount $750 to second and 5250 to third, the fourth horse to save stake. eights to appear iiav 20. and acceptances to be made at the track at 4 p.

in. the evening before the race. Horses winning a race worth $1,000 the publication of the weights to carry 5 pounds extra; of two or more such races 7 pounds. One and one-quarter miles. The Missouri, for 3-year-olds and upwards; $5 to accompany the nomination, with $45 additional for starters: $1,000 added, of which $200 to seconu and $lo0 to thiiSjt.

Tne winner to be sold for If not to be soldto carry 5 pounds extra; if declared at the usual time the day before the race to be sold for $4,000, allowed 4 ponnflv at S3.000. 7 pounds; then 1 pound off for each $200 down to non-winners beaten twice at the meeting allowed 4 pounds; oftener. 7 rjonnds. Nine furlongs. The Cyclone, a handicap sweepstakes for 3-year-olds and upwards.

$5 with the nomination and $15 additional for houses accepting; $1,000 added, of which $200 to second, and $100 to third; weights two divs before the race, and acceptances the day before the same: seven furlongs. St. Louis Brewing Association Stake, for horses 3 years old and upwards that did not win a race worth $1,500 in 192; $5 to accompany the nomination, with 145 additional for starters; $1,000 added by the St. Louis brewing Association, of winch amount $200 to second and $100 to third the winner of a stake race or of a race of 50 in 1S93 to carry 3 lbs. of two, 6 lbs.

of three or more, 9 ibs. extra; beaten non-winners of lt3 allowed 4 lbs. if beaten three times or oftener. lo ibs. maidens at the time of starting allowed in addition, if 3 years old, 12 if older, 18 lbs.

One aud one-sixteenth miles. Merchants and Manufacturers stake, for horses 3 vears old and upward: $5 to accompany the nomination if made on Jan. 15. Is93, or $25 if made on April 15. 1893.

when the race will close; $45 additional for starters; $1,000 added, of which $200 to second and $100 to third. The winner in 1893 of a race of $1,500, 3 pounds extra; of two such races or of one of $5,000, 7 pounds. Non-winners at any time of a race of S3. 000 allowed 5 pounds; of $2,000, 10 pounds; of $1,000, 15 pounds; of $6o0. 18 pounds; of $300.

20 pounds; maidens 5 pounds In addition. One nflle. The Real Estate Stake, for 3-year-olds: $5 to accompany the nomination, with $4o additional for starters; $1,000 added bv the real estate agents of St. Louis, of which amount $200 to second and $100 to third. The winner in 1S92 of a race worth $2,000 or of two of $1,000.

5 lbs extra; the winner of a stake race In I8d3. 4 lbs: of two, 7 Ibs; the winner of three purse races in 1893, 3 lbs; of four or more, 5 lbs extra. Penalties cumulative up to 8 ibs; horses that have never won $1,500. allowed 5 lbs; $1,000. 10 lbs: $600, 15 lbs: $400, 21 lbs; maidens, 7 lbs in addition.

Six furlongs. The Gasconaae. for 3-year-elds that did not win a race worth $1,500 in 1892; $5 to accompany the nomination with $45 additional for Etarters. $1,000 added, of which $300 to second and $100 to third. The winner of a stake in 193 to carry five pounds; of two or more, seven pounds extra.

Beaten non-winners of the year allowed two pounds for each such beating up to twelve pounds. Maidens allowed eight pounds. One mile. The Mississippi, for 3-year-olds: $5.00 to accompany the nomination, with S45.00 in addition for starters: $1,500 added, of which $350 to second aud $150 to third. The winner this year of a race worth $1,000 to carry three pounds extra; of two such races or of one of $1,500.

five pounds; of three races of $1,000 or upwards, or of one of seven pounds. Winners in 1893 of five races of less than $1,000, three pounds extra; of-seven or more, six pounds. Penalties cumulative to eight pounds. Beaten non-winners of the year allowed two pounds for each such beating up to fourteen pounds. Maidens, eight pounds.

One and one-sixtaenth mile. i ho Hnt.i stake, for 2-vear olds: S. to accomnanv the nomination, with $45 additional for starters; S1.00O added bv the hotel proprietors of St. Louis, of which amount $200 to second and $100 to third. Colts to carry 115 pounds; geldings, 112 pounds; fillies.

110 pounds. The winner of one race 3 pounds; of two. 6 pounds: of more, 7 pounds, extra. Beaten maidens allowed 3 pouads; if twice beaten, 5 pounds; oftener, 10 pounds: if beaten three Umes and never placed, 14 pounds. Four furlongs.

The Bankers' and Brokers' Stake, for 2-year-oids; $5 to accompany the nomination, with $45 In addition for starters; $1,000 added by the bankers and brokers of St. Louis, of which amount $200 to second and $10O to third. The winner of a stake race, 5 lbs. extra; of two or more, 9Ibs. the winner of a purse race, 3 Ibs.

of two or more, 7 lbs. extra: penalties cumulative up to 12 maidens allowed 2 Tbs. for each beating up to 12 if three times beaten and never placed. 6 Sjs. in addition.

Four and one-half furlongs. The Debutante, for 2-year-old fillies: S5 to accompany the nomination with $45 in addition for starters; $1,000 added, of which $200 to second and $100 to third. The winner of a stake rtce worth $1,000 to carry 3 of two stakes of any value, 6 of three 8 ibs. extra. Non-winners at this track allowed 3 lbs.

for each beating at the same ip to 10 lbs. Maidens allowed 5 lbs. Five furlongs. The sleramee, for 2-year-old colts and seldines; $5 to accempanv the nomination with $45 in addition for starters; $1,000 added, of which $200 to second and $100 to third. The winner of a stake worth $1,000.

to carry 3 lbs; of two stakes of any value, tt lbs; of three, 8 lbs; extra. Non-winner at this track allowed 2 lbs for each beating at the same up to 10 lbs. Maidens allowed 5 lbs. ive furlongs. The Osaare, for 2-year-oldsr $5 to accompany the nomination, with $45 in addition for starters; $2,000 added, of which $500 to second and $250 to third, fourth horse to save stake; the winner of a stake or of a race worth $1,000 to carry 5 pounds extra, of two stakes of any value 8 pounds and the winner of a stake at the meeting 3 pounds in addition: maidens once beaten allowed 3 pounds, oftener A pounds; those that have started twice and not obtained a place, 10 pounds; four Umes or oftener 14 pounds.

Six furlongs. The Kindergarten. handicap for 2-vear olds; $5 to accompany the nomination with S45 additional for starters. One thousand dollars added, of which $200 to second and $100 to third. Weights two aays before the race.

Acceptance at the usual time, the evening before the same. Five and a half furlongs. CLIFFORD SOLD. Lexington, Dec. 17.

Louis and Gas Straus of this city have sold to R. L. Rose of Guttenburg. N. for Clifford Ross the bay colt Clifford, a years old by Bramble, dam Duchess, for $4,000.

This colt is a winner and candidate for the American Derby. Fob the finest assortment of Chocolates, Bon-bons, Buttercups, go to the Busy. Bee, 802 Olive street. HOffOBSTO STEVENSON. Atlanta Will Fittingly Entertain the iVice-Presldent-Elect.

Bloomisgton, 111., Dec. 17. Vice-President Stevenson to-day received a brief outline of the programme of the entertainment to be tendered him next week by the citizens of Atlanta, on the occasion of his visit to that city. He will leave here Monday, accompanied by the lady members of bis family and his cousins, Hon. James S.

Ewlng and Hon. Whig Ewln of Chicago. At St. Louis Mr. George B.

Burnett and Mrs. M. T. Scott will Join the party on the way to Atlanta. --The company will stop Tuesday afternoon at Annlston, where they will be given a reception.

The train will reach Atlanta Wednesday at noon, wnere after a short rest the party will be taken in charge by a special reception committee of the Commercial Club, and driven about the city to points of interest. Wednesday night the party will be the guests of the Commercial. The entertainment will conclude at an early hour, not later than 12 o'clock. On Thursday morning at 9 o'clock the Young Men's Democratic League will tender Mr. Stevenson a breakfast.

At 12:30 a general reception will be beld at the Capitol. This reception, being held at noon, will afford an excellent opportunity for the public at large to meet Mr. Stevenson At 2 p. m. Mr.

Stevenson will be tendered a luncheon at the residence of Capt. E. 11. Powell in the West End. At 6 p.

m. Mr. Stevenson will be tendered a dinner at the residence of Dr. D. Spalding on Peach Tree street.

At 8:30 p. m. Gov. and Mrs. Jorthen invite the ladies and gentlemen of Atlanta to meet Mr.

and Mrs. Stevenson and friends at the executive mansion. During the afternoon of Thursday. Dec. 22, Mrs.

W. A. Kemp-bill will entertain the ladles of Gen. Stevenson's party at a ladles general reception at her beautiful home on Peach Tree street. Gen.

Stevenson and party will leave Chicago Sunday night via the Wabash road in the private car Haselmere. tendered by the Wabash company for the trip. The car will arrive in St. Louis Monday morning and proceed south via the Louisville Nashville Railroad. The following compose the Vice-President-elect's party going irom St.

Louis: Gen. Stevenson, bis wife and three daughters, J. C. Stevenson and wife, James Ewlng and wife, Mr. Llllard and wife.

Judge W. v. Ewlng and wife, Mrs. M. T.

scott and two daughters. Col. h. W. Fordyce and Miss Jennie Fordyce, Mr.

George B. Burnett and Miss Blanche Burnett. Fine embroidered silk and satin Suspend, ers In glass cases, 75c to $3.50. Globe, 701 to 713 Franklin avenue. At the Armory.

The following orders have been Issued from headquarters: 6t. Locts. Dee. 10. 1892.

Orders No. 13.J 1. During this month and January commanding officers of companies will devote at least four drill nights for the Instruction of their mm in "guard duty." such as the duties of aentinel on post, relieving guard, who to salute and when, etc. They will make a written report to the Adjutant when such drills have been held and the number present and absent. In view of the fact that the regiment expects to go to Chicago next spring it ts extremely necessary that the men be well Instructed la the above duties.

'J. In order to facilitate regimental business, the field and staff officers will report at the Armory en Wednesday night of each week for the transaction ef all business pertaining to the regiment. Company officers will make a not of this paragraph. 3. The assignment of Held and staff officers at the Armories on drill nights heretofore made will be discontinued and Instead, commanding officers of the companies drilling will assume charge and will make a written report or the aumber present or absent, but In bo rase will men be reported present that have been xsaaed frem drill.

Uj order of B4TDORF. Commanding. ISSUE CTOXUTGHAJC, Captala ed Adjutant,.

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