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THE DAILY LEADER.
MADISON, SOUTH DAKOTA. SATURDAY EVENING, JUNE 25.1892 Local Time Table. OhtaftKp. Milwaukee A St. Paul Railroad, which ook affect Dec. 14,1890: PuMnger train going east PMMnjterwainRolngwest 2:MP'"*' Freight going east FI"!ari\7.7. Passenger going north I: W P. M. •m Arrive# ft I 5^ P« Wlf Freight going west T:50 A. M. Passenger trains going east makes connection at B^an for all pointe south, and pa*»enijer train going west, at Woonsocket for all point# north. KAUIBON U!il- *p Pwaenger arrive# from the nortn.f....ue.^j JNO. LARKIN, Local Agent. CLOTHING. lit EC KM Is prepared, tor •warm weather in its large stock of STRAW HATS. The Finest The Best or The Market. For Children, Boys and Me®, at marvel ously LOW Prices. GRINAGER BROS. Madison, 80ath Dakota. mSSSSmt- THE CITY. LOCAL BKKV1TIE8. Hiss Kinney of this city will give a masicale at Ramona next Tuesday even tog, June 28. E. F. Slifer has aooepted a position yith County Auditor Runkel as his deputy, beginning with Monday next. The Three Graces returned from Redfield at noon, having furnished mu sio for the independent state convention. J. A. McGovern of Madison was chosen member of the Independent state cen tral committee from Lake county at the Redfield convention. C. A. Rounds of Sioux Falls, secretary of the Y. M. C. A., arrived to-day to es tablish headquarters for the association at the Chautauqua grounds. Col. Murray to-day received notifi cation that a pension of 88 per month had been granted to Josephine Tour of Badus and 92 per month to each of her children. The motor will make regular trips to the lake to-morrow, every two hours, be ginning at 9 o'clock a m. For those de siring to take dinner at the Grand View hotel, the motor will leave Egan auenue at 12:30. Hon. H. W. Smith,who passed through the city to-day, informed us that "as a mark of the esteem in which Madison is held by the alliances of the state, it was decided at the reeent Redfield meeting to hold the annual session \of the state alliance in this city next une." All young people connected with the Y. P. S. C. E. and similar organizations in Madison are cordially invited by the management of the Christian church convention now in session on the Chau tauqua grounds, to take part in the Y. P. 8. C. E. prayer meeting at the audito rium Sunday evening at 6:3Q. fjtreet scene—A DAILY LEADER re porter noticed a dry goods olerk this morning try to get a great heavy box into the store all alone, while a few doors away, five men and big boys were helping a fruit dealer to lift a bunch of bananas up to a nail on his door post. It was all incidental of course. The motor now runs daily, departing for the lake at 7 and 11:30 a. m. 12:45, 2:45, 5:30 and 7 p. m., connecting with incoming and departing Milwaukee trains. The motor has been considera bly improved and sidetrack provided in the city which willl enable the company to give better service this year than last year. Hon. H. W. Smith and L. M. Esta la*)ok, delegates to the independent state •convention at Redfield, passed through the city at nooa to-day en route to their homes in Minnehaha county. They vrtre enthusiastic and highly pleased With the work of the independents \at Redfield, and Mr. Eatabrook remarked, "Now if we secure the nomination of Gresham at Omaha we will have a walk a-way." Messrs. Smith and Estabrook are mighty comfortable men, whatever may be said of their politics. The newly organized Madison orohee tra appeared in public for the first time last evening and furnished delightful music for the commencement exercises at the opera house. The orchestra em braces experienced musicians, and it is certainly creditable to Madison that the organization has been effected. Following is the membership: H. R. Wood, 1st violin Walter Murray, 2d violin A. Bridges, clarinet E. R. Hill, cornet N. M. Stott, trombone Mrs. Stott, pianist. Mr. Wood is an accom plished violinist, and Mr. Bridges is equally proficient with the clarinet, the leading instruments. The orchestra is first-class, and our citizens may con fidently expect to enjoy their delightful music many times in the future. Hair dressing and manufacturing of hair goods, and dressmaking. MRS. O. W. WHITTREDGE. Wanted, permanent office assistant either sex salary 8750, railway fare paid to office. Enclose self-addressed stamped envelope, H. JONF.S, Sec'y, Chicago. THE CHRISTIANS. As Interesting Series of Meeting!—Ad dresses By Prominent Preachers— A Verer&n Disoiple. wwn&rropfttidoflc« of The Dally Leftdef. I AUDITORIUM, LAKE MADISON, June 24. —The Christian convention met again in the auditorium at ttfe Chautauqua grounds at 1:30 p. m. G. O. Ragan of Watertown read the 2d chapter of Phil lipians and offered a fervent prayer to God for his blessing upon the remaining sessions of the convention. Then follow ed a report of the committee on the place of the next convention. Olivot, Hutch inson Co., was chosen. This is a beau tiful place, the county seat, nestled along the banks of the Dakota river, and we bespeak for all who attend a good time and profitable oonvention. E. P. Wise, then, in his usual stirring way, made a stiong appeal in behalf of the C. W. B. M. Verily the South Dakota disciples hare lost a jewel in his removal to Ohio, but his influence go as on. D. R. Dun gan of Cotner University, Lincoln, Neb., then addressed the convention. This is President Dungan's first visit to our state meetings, but be must attend from this on. Of course we were all glad to look upon Robert MofJett of Cleveland, Ohio, secretary of the G. C. M. C. We more than weloome him again to South Dakota. At 8 p. m., O. W. Miller led a short de votional meeting and R. Mofftt preached a sermon on missions. He discarded the popular idea of home and foieign mis sions. He told us that as we are living in a moving age we must take rapid strides to keep up with the times. He is the right man in the right place. We regret that he must leave Saturday for Bradley, where he conducts the dedica tion exercises of a church. At 8 a. m. this morning the state board held its annual meeting. Judging from the plans which they made we may ex pect great results during the next year. An evangel will be put in the field and the old work revived as well as 1 v new work begun. An important feature of the conven tion was a few remarks by David Over end of Pleasant View, Minn. He is the oldest disciple in all Minnesota, north, and South Dakota. It makes us all feel good to stand in the presence of such a veteran. D. R. Dungan then discoursed to us, using as a bafeis of his remarks Paul's words, **I am debtor both to Gseek and Barbarian." He showed himself to be thoroughly acquainted with his subject, and as we adjourned we went away feeling that it was good for us to be there. A special invitation is given to attend the meetings Sunday morning and eve ning. The motor will run all day, thus affording ample opportunity ance. tos ftjifctnd- THE. CHI BCHE8. Order of ExeieincH at the IloiiKt'M of Werahip la this City To morrow. PRESBYTERIAN. All the services will be held to-mor row at the usual hours. Topics of ser mons, in the morning, "What Think Ye of Christ?" in the evening, In Darkness." Come. M. B. CHKROtt. The third, quarterly meeting of this conference year will be held at the M. E, church to-morrow. Rev. Bro. Hubbell will preach the morning sermon at 10:30 Sunday school at 11 o'clock. Junior League at 3:30. Love feast at 7. Ser mon by the pastor at 8, followed by the Lord's Supper. A oordial invitation is extended to the public. BAPTIST CHURCH. The pastor will preach iiv the morning on "Pauls Golden Ladder" and in the evening answer a question thst has been asked him, i. e., "Is Christianity Wan ing?" Sunday school at noon. Regular prayer, song and testimony service Thursday evening. Young Peoples meet ing deferred until July 23. far dalfl.. One breaking team of o*ea. Will take breaking for part pay. Also a few choioe Shorthorn bulls. C. A. SAXBY. THE ADVENT DAY* At Lake Herman—Sabbath Multitudes— Powerful Sermons -Election of Sun day 8chool Officers-TeiiBf* row's Services. pacta) corretpoodencc of The Daily LMAST. LAKE HF.RMAK, June 24, p. m.—The tide of emigration to the banks of Lake Herman seems to have reached its height, still quite a number have come in to-day. Among the late arrivals of which we have learned is that of Prof. Emil Severin, late of Hamburg, Ger many, but is now, we are told, connected with Union college, Lincoln, Neb. The grounds this afternoon present a scene of bustling activity. To-morrow being the rest day which this people ob serve, and to-day being regarded by them as a day of preparation, the occu pants of the grove are flitting hither and thither in their eagerness to make all needed preparations for the advent of the day that is regarded so sacred by them, while here and there are visitors and sightseers, whom curiosity has at tracted to an Advent camp. But these things are not allowed to interfere with the regular services. At 2:30 President Olsen gave a very affecting discourse upon the duty of pa rents to their children. The case of Abraham was cited as a good illustra tion of the result that will follow a oourse of faithfulness by parents. If they will faithfully do their part in the training of their childreu, God 'will bless their efforts and save them. The speaker greatly deprecated the incon sistent oourse of parents in showing more interest in their temporal affairs than in the salvation of those committed to their trust, and who were as much the purchase of Christ's blood and as dear to God as themselves, while others^ by their spirit of criticism and fault finding positively hinder their children from getting a Cristian experience by destroying their interest in sacred things. And yet those same parents will mourn over the spiritlee condition of their children, and appeal to the minis ter to labor for them, seemiDgly ignor ant of the fact that they themselves are responsible for the very condition erf things they so deeply regret. A strong appeal was made to parents to realize their responsibility, and that the home is one of the best missionary fields in the world, The instruction seemed to be well received and a good impression made. At the same hour Elder Jones spoke in the German pavilion, through Prof. Severin as interpreter. At 4:30 the closing business bf the S. S. association was transacted. The fol lowing resolution, after a thorough dis. cussion, was adopted: Whereas, The object of the Sabbath school is to lead souls to Christ, and as no one can do this until he has known Christ for himself, nor can truly teach the word until he has so studied it as to derive personal benefit therefrom, there fore, Resolved, That we believe that all S. workers Bhould be converted persons, and in preparing the lesson should study with the social object of deriving per sonal benefit before attempting to teach others. S. The following-named persons were se lected as officers for the year to come: President, Mrs. N. W. Kauble vice president, C. P. Fredenckson secretary and treasurer, Lillie E. Ham executive committee, L. M. Crowther and J. K\ Graville. As we passed across the ground this afternoon we observed a tastefully de corated sign with the word ''Welcome," and stepping in we found a room neatly furnished with rockers and easy chairs, and were politely received and made to understand that it was prepared for the entertainment of strangers and ladies with small children who may need a place for retirement. LAKK HERMAN, June 25.—Early this morning the "grand orcheetra" of the woods was out in full uniform and good spirits, for their open air concert, and discoursed some of their best selections for the entertainment of all who were awake to hear them. We presume the campers were the more prepared to ap preciate the works and music of na ture, in the brightness and splendor of this morning of the day they regard so sacred, because of the discourse that El der Jones gave them in the auditorium last evening. From the text, "Remember the Sabbath day to keep it holy," the subject in a light entirely new to some of his hearers. Among the thoughts pre sented were these: The time to begin to remember the Sabbath is at the com' mencement of the first day, and not to wait till the Sabbath began, for unless it is remember to be kept holy before it comes it cannot be kept holy when it does come. The Sabbath is God's rest, not ours, and therefore was not given for pyhsical rest simply, but for rest in God. As creation it was a sign of God's power sn making all things after the fall it be came the sign of that same creative pow er in saving men so it is to us a sign of all that we receive in Christy rest, re freshing or delight, blessing, holiness and sanctification. As such it can be kept only by Christians, and as a special blessing comes with each successive Sab bath, they become steps to heavep, and the last Sabbath observed on earth will be heaven begun below. The immense concourse of people could not convene in anyone place, sof the camp was arranged in four divisions, the German, Scandibauian and primary departments occupying their respective pavilions, the main body assembling in the grand auditorium which was well fil led. We learn that in this department alone the contributions amounted to ov er fifty dollars, and we presume they were proportionately good in the other departments. At 11 o'lcock President Olsen addressed an audience which packed tho auditori um to its utmost capacity, from the text "arise and shine for thy light is come, and the glory of God is risen upon thee." After briefly reviewing some of the evi dences upon which they base their faith as Adventists, the speaker proceeded to make an application of his text to the present time. The time has come for the church to arise and shine. Sin is the onl^ tiring that can hinder it. When tfTis is put away and its bands are broken so that the oppressed may go free, then her light will break forth as the morning. The glory of God is his character, and that character is righteousness. That righteousness is in Christ, and Christ lives in us, and God imputes his right eousness to us. As we close our present writing preparations are being made for a revival effort in the vast assembly, the result of which will be given in due time. Services will be held at 11 a. m. 2:30, 5:00 and 7:30 p. m. tomorrow in the au ditorium. At 2:30 and 5:00 Elder Jones will speak upon the rights of man, in op position to so-called national reform. The puolic is urgently invited to all these services. BCHOOJL KXGHCMES At the Opera HoUfee— Recitations, Haste, and a Large Audience* Nothing draws like a children's enter tainment and consequently there was a Urge gathering in the opera house last evening to listen to the public school exercises. The stage was. gorgeously decorated with flowers, the rear part be ing the representation of a bay window, with lace curtain^, flowers, etc. In front of the curtain was the motto "Not Finished But Begun." Rev. J. Y. Ewart led in prayer and Prof. Titus, in few words explained the meaning of the event to future school work. The thir teen scholars being promoted to the High school course were about to fill in in the gap between the common school course and a college education. The members of the class taking part in the program—Ruth E .Monty, Emily A.Glatz C. E. Clark, Daisy J. Yoder, John Han num, Geine R. Murray, Clara Baarson Mary A. Wadden, Merritt H. Colgrove, Jessie M. Jones, Bertha G. Marx acquitted themselves very creditably, as did those also who took part in the second division of the program—Blanch McCal lister, Alma Barton, Susie LaBrec, Emily A. Clark, Pauline A. Bagley, Miss. Mabel Bush, Miss Fannie Flitcroft, Mrs. Alta C- Titus and Mrs Ida Daniels, pianist. The Madison orchestra discoursed delightful musio and the audience throughout showed JLheir appreciation of the entertainment. For Kent. Suite of unfurnished rooms, at W. Hill's residence. KAlJftlSON ANXIOUS. ([mm l)uobt to \V her Carter Will Take ClarkHou'a Job. WASHINGTON. June 24.—The filling of the vacancy of the chairmanship of the national Republican committee, caused by the resignation of General Clarkson, is giving the president considerable* trouble. It is know% that the presidents has expressed a preference for Land, Commissioner Carter above all others mentioned in connection with the chair manship, and Mr. Carter would readily accede to the president's wishes were it not for the mixed condition of politics in Montana. Mr. Carter is not at present a member of the national committee and unless some deal Is made for his repre sentation on the committee from Mon tana it would be impossible for him to receive the election of chairman. Mr. Carter hsis beeu considering the matter for some time and lor that reason went direct from .\i voiis to Montana to learn the of political affairs hi hi? ICE, ICE ice for the season April 1 to Nov. 1, for of Dress Gowb $10. L. I. FISHER. JEWELBY. GEO. COOK THE JEWELER, At C. H. Wood's drug store, is prepared to supply the trade with First Class Jewelry. Repairing a Specialty. 4 Everything Guaranteed. Persian mull4 Sh«*ntong pongee, imported ginghams, lawns with em broidered flounc ings to match, em broidered demi Inquire For Kent. Building suitable for either store or living room. Enquire of A. J. Brocher own supervision. Opposite the Post^Office. OEAF.RAL MKRCHAXniMK. X5. »»£oa=CX3ST35T©l!T. Tlie Syndicate Block Merchant. GRAND SPECIAL SALE ima Wfek. Madison, South Dakota. OROCEB1RS. GET THE PURE OHIO MAPLE Fr ah Mad* of! Delivered to any part of the city. Will furnish Our hiuck iiitiu*los: Glace surrahs, China and India silks (plain and figured) Moire silks, crepe de chine silks (in colors), silk warp sublime, silk feather bone. Grenadines, Bed- flouncing*. Dress ford and French Shallas, Herring bone stripes, outing flannels. (5 and 7 hook) silk mitts, fans, and the very latest designs in hosiery. Madison Marble Works! I have established a marble shop in Madison for the finishing of all kinds of SU&SYRUP Frank Flitcroft OAHOL1ME. GASOLINE! Order it of BUTTON & SIKIYTFE, DEALERS IN Oils, Flour and Feed, and Seeds. South Egan Avenue, Madison. O. H. WOOD, —UXAT.BH I*— DRUGS MEDICINES FIMt 8TATI0NERY, Plush Goods, Album*, Fine Toilet &oap« Brushes, Combs, Toys, Fancy Goods* Faints, Oils, Varnishes, Calsomine .Wall Paper, and a full line of 1 Pttent Medicines. (HOICJE PLRFUMERTES. Prescriptions carefully compounded day or oitfl^t. BUAJI iVlUDR MAl/lSO* P*"IOIA trimmings, fancy pearl buttons. Mar gu a i e omamants, jewel trimmings, fan cy braids, hand- cro cheted trimmings in Mack. Ladies' suspenders. A beautiful line of parasols. Bertha kid gloves Monumental Work. I get marble in the rough and finish it here. You can have your head stone finished under your Give us a call before ^ou send ofi for anything in the marble line. Satisfaction Guaranteed. J. E. BELL, A Complete Line sole croquet and for children,misses and boys. Men's base ball shoes. Come anil see what we've got before you buy anywhere else. It tickles me to death to see Uncle John's fine stook. ilioruiJSTOB. of baby and chil drens' shoes, kid front, cloth tops, sizes 2^ to 7A and 8 to 11. Also a complete line of cnildrens1 and miss es' spring heel slippers and walking shoes, sizes 8 to 10 and 11 to 2, A complete une of rubber baso ball shoes FIJKIi. HUBBELL BROS., •DEALERS IX HARD AND SQFf Wood Coal AND Alss, Dm and ipnstsw. Work in this line promptly attended to and fuel delivered to any part of the city. File orders for fuel at once. j^yOffice: Second door south of Callister Bros.' hardware store. H. J. Patterson, tR IN WOOD DEALKR IN Agent for DELL RAPIDS GRANITE QUARRIES. Leave orders for building stone. DRAY LINE. CITY MEAT MAKKKT. City Meat Market. fuB Keeps constantly on hand a line of Fresli and Cured Fish, Fowl a&d Game, in season. Corner Egan Ave and Vain St. A, A. 60ETHFL&C0.