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THE DAILY LEADER.
MADISON. SOUTH DAKOTA. WEDNESDAY EVE'G, JULY~15,1BD1. Loral Time Table. :o. MllwHiiker1 V st. P#ul R*Uro*4, whicb ect Dec. 1», 1M*I: FsMenger train jtotng ea*t oiVarte. PMMnner train going we«t 1 Depart* i-V,*'*' Way Freight tfolng ewtf)epart«.'.'.'.'. «:'ao r'. Way Freight co«««we.t -J SijgJ: 5 PMecnger train# goinceai't makes connection at St:sit for all io'.nt» eouth, and pa««t:oger train going wtn, at Wooneockct for till points north. MADI--ON LIN X. PaM«ng«r coins north 'J: 45 p. *. Passenger arrive# from lie north 12:30 J. H. FX EKIS, Local Agent. 1891. JULY 1891. 8u. Mo. Tu. We. Th. Fr. Sa. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 "12 13 14 15 16 17 18 "19 20 21 22 23 24 25 .26, 27 28 29 30 31 THE CITY. PRKNOXAL ITEXH. P. H. McOormiok of Howard passed through the city to-day, en route tq St. Paul. J. A. Trow departed for Minneapolis this afternoon on business pertaining to the shipment of two cars for the motor line. W. F. Bellrood of the Sioax Falls •Journal, who has been visiting in the oity several days, departed to-day for his home. PabllKhrr'M otlcc. THE DAILY LFADER will be delivered At the Chautauqua grounds by carrier during the progress of the assembly, and campers from the city will be pro Tided with the paper every evening at their tents, by leaving orders at the ottce. Full assortment of fishing tackle, boat oars, etc., for oamper at Kundert Jk Fitzgerald's. Ten Per Oat. $ Everything in the shoe line (or the xt two weeks at M. J. McGillivray & 's. Freeh Lake Superior fish at Boche Goethel's. Waukesha mineral ale at water and ginger C. H. WOOD'S. Smoked hams, dried beef, summer 4Husage, etc. at Roche & Goethel's. Fresh fruit and vegetables, every at Pflster k Shea's. day, Walter* W«rtM. I can give employment to several table HMnitere. Young women, young men and Hoys can secure the positions by apply ing to B. N. Smith, manager Grand View hotel, Lake Madison. UOAL BBEV ITI EtS. Madison is all right. The Lake Park to-day placed a com modious two-horse baggage wagon on tile streets. The county commissioners completed the work of the July session and ad journed at noon to-day. Hv. F. Beer man has moved his barber '•flop into the Garry building, first door ligputh of the Star restaurant. A meeting was held at the court houee this afternoon for the purpose of organ Using a camp of the Sons of Veterans. Herman Witte, residing three miles Vfest of Ramona, yesterday fell from toafTolding and fractured his right limb below the knee. Dr. Cloug^ was called (Ond dressed fhe injury. At the recent installation of officers of Hope Lodge No. 2,1.0. O. F., Daughters of Rebekah, the following officers were installed: Hattie Cook, N. Q. Hattie Borland, V. G. Lila Elwell, secretary I. Curtis, treasurer. jLuverne dispatch, 13: The races here JlMy 15,16 and 17 have filled with a big field of horses. Some of the fastest fly ers are here, and as many as eight horses will etart in some of the classes. The track is in fine condition and a big ti(ne is expected. Yankton Press, 18 Beresford, in OTbion oounty, and Madison, in Lake county, are both engaged in sinking ar tesian wells. Their operations are Watched with great interest because of the belief that the artesian basin does not extend east of the Jim river valley in South Dakota. Madison's well is down 8G5 feet and that at Beresford 300. Sturgis Record: He registered at the Sheridan as "C. K. lioward, Cheyenne River," but that can't account for the presence in Sturgis of Charlie Howard, known all over the state as one of the oldest residents in Dakota. Mr. Howard is here looking up his taxes. He owns a big bunch of cattle in Ziebach county. He is better known of late as from Sioux Falls, having been a resident and lead ing man in that city since 1806, until lately he is in the stock business. Of course pretty nearly everybody knows him. Flandrau dispatch, 14: Rt. Rev. Bishop Marty of Sioux Falls arrived in our village on Saturday last, when he was met by Rt. Rev. Bishop Cotter of Winona, Minn., who had taken a run over from Pipestone to pay his respects to Bishop Marty. On Sunday Bishop Marty, assisted by Rev. Father Lamasch of Scotland, S. D,, and the Rev. Father Jiram of Flandrau administered the ritee of confirmation to sixty-nine no vitiates. The attendance at the several services was very largo and many Pro testants were present, and those whose privilege it was to meet tbe bishop feel the same admiration for that noble Christian character felt .by tfce people of the church. This morning, F. E. Matlock provided Dr. Clough's yearling Almo colt with a complete set of 4-ounce shoes, and the youngster is in shape to enter upon his career as a sporting horse. This early shoeing of colts is somewhat modern, but professioal horsemen are beginning to prepare horses for the track from in fancy, and it is not unusual to give sucklings exercise on the track, leading them, and yearlings are frequently driven to the sulky. Madison is prepar ing to take iron rank among the "horse towns" of tne west, and all of these modern plans will be adopted. Mr. Mat lock is an accomplished horse-ehoer, and makes a specialty of shoeing track horses, a line of work in wbich he gives excellent satisfaction. The ice cream social giren the ladies of Grace church at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. R. C. McCallister last evening was a successful and very satis factory affair. The beautiful lawns on which the tables were spread were illu minated by an arc lamp kindly erected for the occasion by Mr. Geo. D. Winter, The eatables and drinkables, which con sisted of ice cream, cake, coffee, lemon ade, etc., were first class in their way and would have been highly enjoyed had the temperature of the evening been some fifty degrees higher but ice cream and iced lemonade are not expressly de signed to work with overcoats and heavy wraps. However, as the ladies didn't make the weather, they are not to be blamed that it was not as they would have liked t, and what with neighborly social intercourse and delightful music by the young ladies' cornet band, who appeared in full uniform, the evening was pleasantly paeaad. The net reoeipts were 818.50. A III'1KARD8 KETBEAT. Me4ieal Treatment By Which tke AI rehol Habit Is Eradicated. A sanitarium in whioh drunkards are treated and cured of the alcohol habit is in successful operation at Dwight, 111., and great, good work is being done for men who have lost manhood, friends and business through drunkenness. In conversation with Dr. Clough this morn ing, the reporter learned something of the methods of treatment. Drunken ness is regarded a disease, and the pa tient, or victim, is given a oourse of treatment for his "ailment" tbe same as for any other vile disease. The medicine employed is patented, and the right to use it by ohvsicians is sold on the same principle that other patent rights are •old. During the past few months a large number of men, over whom the alcohol habit had gained complete con trol, have visited Dwight, submitted to the treatment and returned to their homes and families thorough masters of themselves so far as the control of their appetites for strong drink is concerned Upon arriving at the sanitarium, the patient is taken in charge by the physi cians at hand, and the first step taken is to "change his drinks.*' That is, instead of setting up blind pig whisky that or dinarily gives a cast-iron man the blind staggers with the second dose, the pa tient is provided with a first-class grade of whisky, with the admonition that he may drink all he chooses of it. While the victim is enjoying, to him, the luxury of sipping good whisky, the system of treatment by the patent process is com menced, the medicine being taken in ternally—along with the good whisky. This continues for a period of several days, when a change takes place and the patient don't agree with the good whis ky and the good whisky don't agree with the patient. A terrible nauseating results from even the sight of whisky, and within three or four weeks from the time the treatment is commenced, the appetite for alcohol is completely eradi cated from the patient's system. Several South Dakotians have lately returned from Dwight thQroughly cured of their former habit, and others are now there availing themselves of the treatment. UMiAJL BLAXMM. at The A flfttaple Line Kept In Htoeftt Dally Leader Ofllco. THE DAILY LEADER will be pleased to supply its customers with legal blanks, its stock embracing the following staple line: Satisfaction of chattel mortgage. Notes. Warranty deeds. Quit claim deeds. Real estate mortgages with 'power of sale. Assignment of mortgages. Satisfaction of mortgages. Chattel mortgages—long and short forms. Notices of chattel mortgage sale. Summons, justice court. Summons, relief, complaint filed, cir cuit court. Acknowledgments. Notices of protest. Farm lease and agreement. These are all new "State of Sotith Da kota" blanks, printed from carefully pre pared forms, and may be depended upon as being correct. Everything in the line of special form blanks furnished on short notice. THE DAILY LEADER'S fa cilities for doing first-class job work are unexcelled, ana we cordially solicit pat ronage. THK HAITAI HI A. Tke Opening Day—A Largr «uiber tf Arrival*-Tenter* Preparing to Joy Life—A BnMlIng Heene. Rev. T. DeWitt Talmage will lecture at Storm Lake, Iowa, next Tuesday, two days before his arrival in Madison. A new Kimball upright piano was placed in the Grand View parlors this afternoon for the accommodation of guests. J. C. Palmer, foreman of the Mitchell Daily Republican, arrived to-day, and will rusticate at tSfN Chautauqua grounds. W. M. Peterson, Vermillion and G. G. Wenzleff, Yankton, arrived this after noon and are occupying rooms at the Grand View. The erection of tents continues, and the number of trunks, grips, etc., lying about indicate that their owners have come to stay. The ladies' cornet band discoursed music at the grounds this afternoon," and this evening the K. P. band will be in attendance. Hon. J. H. Williamson and wife are among the most recent Madisonites to take up permanent summer residence at the Grand View. Incoming trains from the east, west and north bring large numbers of tour ists who proceed immediately to tbe Chautauqua grounds. A sidetrack is being constructed al the end of the motor line, and after its completion trains will be drawn and not pushed, as heretofore. Mrs. Albion Thome and children ar rived from Dell Rapids this afternoon and proceeded to the Chautauqua grounds. Mr. Thorne arrived yester day. Dr. T. E. Fleming of Davenport, Iowa, arrived by the incoming train from the east. Dr. Fleming will be one of, the speakers at the auditorium this ning. A supply store is being erected by Landlord Smith of the GrandView,where campers and others can find a general assortment of provisions. C. L. Alex ander will manage this part of the insti tution. The motor brought down a large num ber of people from different parts of thfr, state this afternoon, but as they imme» diately scattered to every part of the grounds, their names and places of resi dence could not be obtained. A telegram received from Congress man Pickler brings the information that he will arrive with his family to-morrow Nothing has been heard from Gov. Mel lette. They were both expected to take part in the exercises at the auditorium this evening. The lake has been reasonably calm to day and this afternoon one of the sailing yachts and a number of row boats were out. The beach is alive with people prominading back and forth, picking up shells and "pretty stones" and enjoyidg the fresh healthy breeze. Sheriff Lee has appointed Mr. G. W Cady deputy at the Chautauqua grounds and all evil-disposed persons will gov ern themselves accordingly. Mr. Cady is,regularly qualified and has jurisdic tion to make arrests any where in the county. His office will be in a tent ad joining Chautauqua headquarters. The motor will observe the following time schedule until further notice: De part from Egan avenue at 7:30,8:30, 9:3( 11.00 a.m. 12:45, 1:30, 2:45, 3:30, 6:30 7:30,8:15 p. m. Return trips from the lake will be made to suit the conven ience of passengers. The motor will conneot with the arrival and^ departure of all trains on the Milwaukee road. There is an exciting superstition among the most rational of people that the suc cess of any enterprise depends largely upon the condition of the weather It's an ill wind that dont blow some good, indeed. If the weather is just little bit cool it has had one beautiful result, and that is to keep off mosquitoea There hasn't been a mosquito seen on the Chautauqua grounds this seasor, and as such a thing as a miasmatic swamp or swale does not exist in this section, annoyance from those little pests is not likely to occur to aby great extent A prominent guest at the Grand View, in conversation with a party of ladies and gentlemen in one of the very many delightful shady nooks on the beach, was overheard by the reporter to remark that "Those are certainly the most beau tiful and attractive grounds anywhere in South Dakota, and are destined to become immensely popular in the years to come." And so the Chautauqua ad vertisement goes on. Sioux Falls Argus-Leader, 13: On Wednesday opens the first seasion of the Lake Madison Chautauqua assembly. The site is most attractive, the grounds have been beautifully laid out, the lake is well supplied with pleasure craft, and the literary and artistic program is most elaborate and includes some of the most eloquent and noted lecturers in the country. Those who can spend a few days or even a single day there should not fail to do BO. In addition to a large number of Mad ison citizens and their families, who have taken quarters nt the Grand View, the register of that already popular hostelry bears the following names of arrivals from abroad in the past twenty-four hours: Rev. Dr. Clias. F. Deems, New York Anna B. Ogden,^Ashley, S. D. C. J. Ivey, Edward Ellis, Sr., Edward Ellis, Jr., Rev. W.JI. Jordan, Robt. C. John son, Sioux Falls Wm. Blackburne, Pierre Mrs. F. B. Rhodes, Mankato, Minn. TO-MORROW'S PROGRAMME. 8:00 a. m.—Devotional Hour. 9:00 a. m.~ -Assembly Chorus. 9:00 and 10:00 a. m- Class Work. 11:00 a. m.—Lecture, by Rev. T. E. Fleming, D, D. Subject, "The March of Empire" 2:00 p. m.—Class Work. 3:00 p. m.—Lecture, by Rev. Wayland Hoyt.D. D. 7 :X) p. m.—Assembly Chorea. 8:00 p. m.—Lecture, by Rev. Chas. F, Deems, D. D., of New York Subject, "Eyes." Fresh blueberries received acPHster & Shea's. THE on the morning of its inaugural. If this be true, then the first assembly of the Lake Madison Chautauqua will be all that could be wished for never did morning sun usher in a more beautiful day than this. York. every day Shoes of all kinds will be very cheaj for the next two weeks at M. J. McGilliv ray Go's.' Bids Wanted. The board of trustees of the Presby terian church of Madison, will receive bids, up to July 31,1891, for the erection of a new stone church edifice. The board reserves the right to reject any or all bids. Plans and specifications can be seen at Wm. Rowland's store. J. B. JONES, STOV* Wlrltlow Item*. Correspondence Daily Leader. WICKLOW, July 14 —Haying has begun in this township. Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Packard of Sioux Falls are visiting relatives and friends here for a few days. Mrs. Annis Gay, sister of Mrs. Willard Packard and Henrv Gill, is expected, to arrive to-morrow. A cousin of Mrs. Gill is visiting her this week. George and Archie Johneon art re ported out of danger. No more cases of the disease are known to exist. Lake county may well feel proud of her crops. The fields of waving grain are a delight to all. Ike Producer'* Oat look. Omaha Bee: The American producer is to be paid this year and next a fair compensation for his industry, and some thing more. He is to be permitted to experience what he has not known for several years, an appreciable improve ment in his financial affairs. He will have money to pay his way and to meet maturing obligations. SOMB SCRAPS OF SCIENCE. DR. BARROX says that town life LEAD# to degeneracy on account of the bad air AN immense blast of granite was re cently made In Scotland, displacing 75, 000 tons. THE bridge over the Indus at Sukkur Is at present the largest railroad bridge In the world. ASBESTOS has been found to work ad mirably when used as a fireproof screen In the theaters. ACBOPHODIA IS a new term used to describe an exaggerated condition of fear when in high places. PAINT made with turpentine is a bet- tar protector for iron work than whea tulxed with linseed oil. UGANDA, in the eastern part of Africa, b&& an area of 34.ooy square miles and SdpfltatW of 5,000,OCKT J?, CoAr. dust, flour are dust, starch and flour all explosives tain when mixed with the U air. socialists are unanimous ALL the lead work about the recently discovered Roman baths in England was in a wonderfully perfect state of preser vation. FBE8H water always freezes at the surface first- Sea water during cans weather begins to freeze at some point beneath the surface. PROF. GIIAIIAM BELL says that the congenital deaf-mutes of the country are Increasing at a greater rate- than the general population. RAM'S HORN WRINKLES. A WOMAN can say more with a few tears thftn a man can A MAN Bible express in way aWMDiiif MADISOH. S. D. cer proportions of air. COMPLAINTS come from New Zealand that many species of birds have disap peared within late years. Ix India when a hot wind is blowing the wet bulb sometimes glnta 40 degrees below the temperature of PATNT8 PAINTS PAINTS PAINTS i in agree h* &« OH PAINTS PAINTS PAINTS oe derived Ic botanical garden for New ZS'.aZ I—I J—4 Qm Z. Oh PH PAINTS PAINTS PAINTS PAINTS a book. IT is hard to understand why playing foot ball is considered easier than saw ing wood. never finds out how little he knows until hip children begin to ask him questions. IF men didn't have stomachs some of their wives would have more confidence in their religion. NO MAN who loves hfs neighbor in a will use mean cigars and blow the smoke In his face. How MUCH easier it is to be pleasant to people of consequence than to those who are of no account. THE devil doesn't care how solemn a man looks If he forgets to be religious while he is trading horses. IT is hard to get a farmer'9 boy to un derstand why turning the grindstone is better for him than to go a-nshlng. MEN can be found who are willing tp go to Africa as missionaries, wh? are not willing to take care of a .*TOSS baby for the tired wffs for a fcaff a* lour. BEFORE you undertake to pray the Lord's prayer very loud in church, be sure that you are not selling goods with a thirty-five inch yard-stick or potatoes with a seven-quart measure. SPECIAL OFFERING KEEP COOL! This advice has at least the merit of being timely, and in orue to assist you to profit by it, and at the same time dress in a style be coming to the "tone" of a great Chautauqua city, we are making Mteial offerings in the following Summer goods, of which we hav a elegant assortment: Black Organdies, jVcOKk'DfT'S "J?EFLMCTI0)( or4m w atari netie*. CHARLES GLATZ, Contractor and Builder. HAKIIMAHK. in Checks anI Stripes, Scotch Zephyrs and Gingham, Cotton and Ail-Wool Challies, Embroideries and Floimcings, anee» THK. KOOkHTOKIC We Have Just Received ••(CLOCKS. A FINE LINE OF 30-hour Clocks. S-day Clocks. Alarm Clocks. AND CLOCKS WITHOUT ALARMS. Large Clocks, Small Clocks* Fancy Clocks, Plain Clocks, and all are Guaranteed in every way. GALLONS CAKPEXTHY. PUMPS, NAILS, Gasoline Stoves, Refrigerators. Ice Cream Freezers. Screen Doors. Kundert & Fitzgerald's) n—i Outing Flannels, Ribbons, Etc. I# These goods are all of te superior grade, and the prices have been marked down to a notch that ought to sell them quick. Y will oonsult your own interests tf you call ujon us before purchasing. CLARK & MAKINNON. n\ni:i.Mo 'ivi ci .is riOTHISU AXI «OOIl». A MOMENT'S REFLECTION S ALL THAT YOU NEED toste that it's not cost that makes value. It's not what you pay for a thing that determines itii worth. The value of an article to you is in its serving the purpose for which you bought it. Clothing is bought for more of a purpose than merely covering nakedness. It not, a John-tlie-Baptist outfit with a leather girdle would do. Aa to value, our clothing moves right along in the line of purpose. Pur pose in appearance, good appeur ance, long-continued good appeal*- PurPose in beauty of pattern^ newness of styles, quality of fabric, and suitability to occupation. There's much in these purposes. Yon should dress comfortable during hot weather in order to enjoy your vacation. We are ready to supply you with every article of wearing apparel suitable to a high state of the thermometer. Thin, cool coats and vests of every color and material, light weight pants, thin under wear, .silk, flannel and negligee shirts. Also, suits and pants made to JOHN DRISCOU, The One-Price Clothier. THE BOOK STORE. WALL PAPER, ORl'UH AMI) JKWRliRY. It takes tlie IcafI It's the best in tlie World It never chalks or flakes off! It is guaranteed for five years It costs less than other paint Because it spreads GO per cent, further. 3200 Sherwin-Williams Paint V/ Sold in TilllfA rvmnfv in a*A Sold in Lake county in four ftnd a half years and no one has entered a complaint yet. SMITH & COOK, Druggists an ewe tar*. HAKIMVAKE -GO TO McCallister Bros.' Hardware Store and examine JEWEL Vanor Stoves. A oomplete line of Heavy and Shelf Hardware and Build ers' Materials TTin Shop in connection with Store ATTORNEY. McGRATH, ATTORNEY AT LAW COTT^TTT •TTTT-LFN.TF Office in the Court Honee.