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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, August 22, 1893, Image 4

Image and text provided by South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1893-08-22/ed-1/seq-4/

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AS TO YOUR VACATION
I -A
THREE
i of the Vacation llabit~Cliaa|«
OM
agv—A
L05
tOopTiiBht^
hi i
OfCBEASfHQ WITH OHRAT VIKCLKNCE.
Time was when the three questions I
Ifcve quoted would have been preceded
lljr "Are you going to take a vacation?'*
but that time has passed. All the world
takes a vacation nowadays, or at least
tike exceptions are so rare that they may
be spoken of as "proving the rule."
Judging from present indications, the
growth of the habit this year will be
quite up to the annual average. The
newspapers are filled with attractive ad
"twtisements setting forth the merits of
resorts by the seashore, by the Bide of
the still waters of lakes, in the moun
tains and in the forests. Town and coun
try are being flooded with hand bills and
folders and handsomely printed, artistic
ally illustrated little volumes descrip
tive of the delights of this railroad
The first requisite of a successful va
cation is that it shall afford change. It
la for this reason that the city family de
lights to go into the green country that
the bu- y
man affairs is
fain to seclude
himself whero he may wear old clothes
and fish to his heart's content that the
overworked editor hies himself to some
spot where he cannot even see a nvws
paper. It is on the same principle, too,
that tin) dweller of a small interior town
delights to shut up his house and betake
himself to New York or Chicago or some
other big city that the dweller in the
mountains gravitates to the seashore,
and that he who lives within sound of
Hie surf the year round gets as far from
Hie beach
HS
era
QUESTIONS THAT ARE IN OR
DER AT THIS SEASON,
TBCSUtin
Thtaj Nwdfnl—Sniilble
OD*
and Otherwise—Advantages of uSeaVoy-
Cabin Ontlng.
by American PWM Associa
tion.]
*"Wl on «i yon take your vacation?"
"Where fire yon poing this year?"
•How lor.£ will you bo nwavf
If y on aro not asked theso threo ques
tions at least once a Liy at this time of
the yo ir, it is very strange, for the vaca
tion habit has got bo very i-tron# n
America and ha«
Ito
XPM
increasing year
year for several uecadrs—increasing,
its a crusty old father of ray arrmaint
aace who has to pay f.r the vacations of
a larpe family of gTown and half ^rowu
sons and daughters put it the other day,
"with groat virulence."
rrsrz
01
that steamer route aa a means of getting
to the place where you propose to make
your summer sojourn. For weeks hotels
and cottages and boarding ljouses have
been in process of preparation for vaca
tioners and aro now beginning to fill
with trimmer folk. Rowboats on In
terior lakelets have been put in order,
•tagecoaches that are idle all the rest of
the year have been furbished, the gentle
tfceological student has found a place to
**wait"—in short, the vacation season is
here: here, with all its genuine pleasure,
its healthful rest, its sound sleep, its
rowing and sailing, its tramping and
riding, its fishing and shooting here,
fikewise, with all its rush and worry
and sham and heartburnings, for there
are vacations and vocations. There are
persons who take their vacations sensi
bly. who get some real lenefit from
them, and who return to their daily oc
cupations refreshed and better able to
grapple with the problems of existence,
and there are other persons who do not
understand tbe real object of vacations
—perbous to whom the vacation is the
hardest time of the year, who return
tired and dragged out and cross. To
tkeae persons it were better if vacations
abonld not come.
he can. This element of
change is much mora important than the
element of rest. It not infrequently
happens that the vacationer is 011 the go
during the entire time of his absence
from his regular haunts, 'but returns
•gHjatlj- improved.
•ocurry
MOTHEK AND
DAUGHTERS.
It .3 Mkely tlmt the greatest sufferers
Jfrom the vacation habit are the society
frota'-n who have marriageable daugh
ters tud determino to use the outing sea
*oa for thy purpose of hunting up hus
for tho girls. To these worthy
wertne n this season must be a terror in
Jbert. And if the eligible young men
jprr
srlsoao delectation theaa •ockrtj awih-
deck out their daughters in gorgeous:
attire, and for whom all sorts
of alluring
entertainments are prepared, do not en
joy life to the full during the summer I
months—why, then, thes-e young men)
haven't a great deal of good sense, that's
all.
Tho fact that Chicago is holding a big
World s fair this year has a tendency to
disturb the normal flow of vacation trav
el. Tho regular weeks at tho shore and
in tho mountains will be omitted in some
cases, and of course this carries with it
a diminution of the amourt of money
that will be expended in the regular way.
It seems likely, however, that this dim
inution will 1H? greater in tho directior
of the summer schools than the retiorts
that have no educational features or the
quiet country places. In fact, several
summer
hools have decided to suspend
theft- sessions this year lrecau^e *f the
World's fair, tluir conductors realizing
that the educational significance of the
exposition is so great as to be likely to
draw largely from their constituencies.
But while it is undoubtedly a good thing
to go to the World's fair it is not likely
that a trip thither will afford any one
the rest and recreation that are needful at
Vacation time. True, the element of
change will not be Licking, but those
Who attend will do well to reserve at
least a week of the time they can afford
to be away from their business to rest
after visiting the fair before returning
to work.
If you are really in need of absolute
rest, there is no better way to take it
than to ship on a sailing vessel for a
coasting voyage for a few weeks. You
cannot get the newspapers on ship
board, telegrams cannot reach you, and
no matter how nervous you are or how
much you aro wrapped up in your busi
ness affairs you will be pretty likely
after a few days' life on th# wave to
drop everything and give yourself en
tirely up to relaxation. If you have
been sensible enough to take along a
good
supply of light, wholesome reading,
you will undoubtedly enjoy yourself im
mensely after you have got over being
seasick—and when, after the voyage is
over, you tread on land again your step
will be firmer, your eye will be brighter
and your nerves will bo steadier than
they were when you embarkecl.
There is no more sensible way of spend
ing your vacation if you are engaged the
year round in sedentary pursuits than to
take a tramp of a week or two. In these
days of bicycles the wheel is much pre
ferred by many, but you will find that
the old fashioned way of footing it has
its advantages. Of course you do not
want to tramp through the thickly set
tled sections of the country. Your tramp
ing should be dctlie over mountain roads,
where you may hear the gurgle of rnn-
i V
I
V
1
tlkj
KENTUCKY
JEAXS AND
COWHIDB BOOTS.
ning water and the roar of an occasional
cataract, where you may sometimes
walk for miles in the shade of mighty
forests and where your eyes may at
times be greeted by grand and beautiful
vistas of hill and valley. If you are dys
peptic when you start out and possessed
of littlo appetite, you will soon miss the
first and find the second, and the simple
fare yon will be able to get at the houses
where you stop for meals will help to
bring back tone to your system. Take
my word for it, if you decide to pass
your vacation in this way you will never
regret it. But you must wear solid, easy
shoes, you must dress for comfort and not
for looks, you must be prepared for phys
ical weariness, and you must uot expect
that your meals will be cooked by French
chefs.
A lawyer of my acquaintance who
was born in a log house and has built
up a large practice in a big eastern city,
always passes his vacation in a remote
place, where he has had a log cabin built
on the eido of a forest covered mountain.
He goes there every year early in July
and stays till the last of August. He
tells me that while there he wears Ken
tucky jeans and cowhide boots and
Spends his time making and renewing
acquaintance with his few hillside neigh
bors and fishing. "I never catch any
thing to speak of," he says," and I fish
with a worm and a hook. I do not uso a
bamboo rod, but a pole which I cut for
myself. As a matter of -fact, I don't
care very much to catch the fish, but if I
have a fishpole on my shoulder and a
box of bait which I have dug myself in
my pocket I feel that I have a nominal
reason for tramping along the bunks of
the mountain streams, and when I meet
another fisherman or a countryman he
sees what I am out for, and I don't have
to answer too many questions. My wife
alway goes with me to my summer log
cabin, and she enjoys it as much as I
do."
The amount of money that is annually
put into circulation by the Taction
habit is very large. In fact, in some lo
calities where farming is greatly run
down more money is taken in during
the outing season than during all the
rest of the year. To offset the fact that
this is the harvest time of the people who
live there is the other fact that this is
also their time of hard work that they
aro worried and worn and tired just at
the time when vacationers arts care free
NodjoOyandgay. D.
1.
tie
Old,
S& Story.
Ond •uiten-.oou Ir.st *eek there was a
private funeral service in ti fine m. ision
situated c:i {'.a uptown street in Port
land, Me. The funeral proceasion con
sisted of a single landau and a hoarse.
Pas^rsby looked at the pathetic littlo
cortege us it came out of the graveled
drhewr.y from the rear door of the state
ly dwelling and lightly rematlred, "One
of
the
help is dead."
None
01
the paper., in their mortuary
column furnished a clew to the identity
of the dtad. Only the heartbroken fa
ther, the mother and sisters knew tho old,
sad story which for ages bards have
sung. It was indeed an awful lesson.
Decades ago tho trite saying was penned,
"There are sermons in stones, and good
in everything," and that truism is as po
tent today as it was then.
None knew and few guessed that the
poor, frail frame that was on its last
long journey was once the body of a
y o u n w o a n w o s e v e n y e a s a a
fashionable Portland at her ftvt, was
courted and petted by all and was ill
lowed every pleasure that mind could
invent or money procure except free
dom.
She longed for New York. The night
ingale was caged, and she longed for
freedom. She burst the tiny, woven gold
en chains of love and became as the
moth to the candle.
Three years on Fifth avenue, then to
Broadway, then in the human maelstrom
toward the Battery, then that haven of
rest—home.
Last of ail, Calvary.—Exchange.
Au Konest Juitge Tell* a Story.
An AiTX)stook judge who look 1 thor
oughly hoiiedt and ingenuous ha- been
telling this story to some of the Port
land lawyers, and they believe him. The
judge says that one farmer in his 0 unity
raised last season 800 bushels of oats
upon 10 acres of land. He sold the oats
at his door for 50 cents a bushel and
tucked nearly $4C-0 in the bank. He val
ued the land at $150.—LtwuUiii Journal.
A Muu»t«r Advertisement.
The largest advertisement that has
ever been thrown out for wondering hu
manity to gaze upon is that of the Glas
gow News, made of flowerbeds on the
side of a mountain back of Ardenlee,
Scotland. The words "Glasgow News'"
can be feeeu and plainly read at a dis
tance of four miles. Tho length of each
letter is 40 feet, the total length of the
line '323 feet and the area covered by the
letters 14,845 feet. The borders of the
bed are sown with white
flowers
the
centers with red and purple. The effect
from a distance is said to be very grand.
-—St. Louis Republic.
Matthew Arnold'* Brutatttjr.
"Do you take sugar and cream?" a
hostess asked Matthew Arnold from be
hind the breakfast urn.
"Neither." he replied. "1 only take
creim when the coffee is nasty."
The feelings of the hostess-may be
imagined after this statement to have
her guev-t ta.^to the beverage anil direct
the waitress to bring him sngar and
•ream.—New York Tfines.
A
•f
Sug K.-«tloio tsr «b
Wt hhvB ."Iways believed that much
might be done by the scientific treat
ment of the kidneys of rabbits. Were
they as rare as the tongues of nightin
gales or even the bosoms of redbreasts
they might have made the fortune of one
of the cooks of a Heliogabalus or Lo
onllus.—London Saturday Review.
HOTEL.
WORLDS FAIR, CHICAGO.
Cftlutriet Arcnae
and -ii.USi.vxit..
Itfcl Ktreprooi. 'iH nasrtVir
OT'IUKA-S: Ulb ')P 0* i*y Sfi w.
Vi'u-}
}':r
W
KWKLKY.
AHD
Silverware
GEO. COOK'S
Watches and Clocks of eve**y
acription.
KepairTng'a 8pecfilty.
In Wood's drug store. I
COMPOUND.
A
medicine* in place of tals,
AA OSD
roccnt discovery by
phyKielaa. ,SwiinifuUi/ *«4
vtonthJy bp fhrustnl* of
fin's. IK theottiy perfectly safe
ami rellaMe moalciri^ dUCOT*
ered. lieware of unprincipled
druggkts who offer Inferior
OTTO*
Ask
for
Cwm'h
H'kit OowivirKu, take r,o Kithnfituf.e,
orlncioKctlaad
6 cents In iost In kitu r, and we wlllaend, wiled,
by return malt Full waled particulars ia plain
RRAAD* MARK
INDAPO
im, '.SHUT
HINDOO RKMKOY
flitititVESi
THE ABOV*
Utt LTH »AVA.
Cnrr
S'TVOUH KaUini
I'.u Siefpleswsnen*. Nightly Kmis
icfveo vigor to iihrunKfn orjt»n«. et«.
caux lit i'»."t an 1 nuu.'kli tn
k-t.
MII
cll or roMnir. Ln^ity i
Silv
.-u
f: i S" -k
he ha-Hiiiit gotit.we will wnd u tiy mall up«n
prim. Pamphlet In staled «»nvel«pf free.
IMc«tal Mtllcil U Ptrmoo^h PUi», CI
SOLI) bv O Tweed & Co.. Druggists,
HMIO®-,
4-
Ayer's Hair Vigor
Makes the hair sott and glossy.
I tcvnt Ayer's Hair
Vigor for
Oeariy i"'v ar.M its? lmir U
HU«
gSiM *},
«I ia
*3.50
*2.50
12.25
asawrnuraJ
INDAPO
MADE A WBIX
MAX OF
MB."
02.00
motst*
HU
*.*•.Mate of pres­
ervation 1 atti forty yours i|. and have
the plain* fur years."
-Ww, Ilt-iiiy (Ut.alia« "Mustang BttV*
Jicwen.sile, Wyo.
Ayer's Hair Vigor
Prevents h:ur
i
roni failii nut.
"A nuiiil.f! ol yi-ar* «£, by recommen
dation of 11 frlemi, 1 1H*K n to use Ayer's
Hair Yijri'i' to stop
1 he hairlimn falling
out ami prevent Us turning «ray. The
frit effects \vf»re lv.ost satisfactory.
Occasional tvnji'h Klioii.s since lmve kept
my Itmr ti.i k ntl tn natural color."—
H. li. lia.itan», Mi Kinney, Texas.
Ayer's Hair Vigor
'Restores hair after fevers.
"Over a ycjjr aj?«. Iliad a severe f*
and when 1 recovered, my hair bejian
to fall out, and what little remained
turned prav. I tried various remedies,
but without success, till at last 1 began
to use Ayer's Hair Vigor, and tiow my
hair is growing rapidly mid is restored
to Its original color." Mrs. A. Cattla*,
Dighton, Mass.
Ayer's Hair Vigor
Prevents hair from turning ^ray.
"Mv hair was rapidly turning gray and
falling out one bottle Ayer's Hair
Vigor has remedied the trouble, and my
hair is now Its original color nnd full
Bess."—B. Onkrupa. Cleveland. O.
Prepared by Dr.
J.\ Ayerfc
Co.,
Lowell, lb*
DrnffUu *(td PerftMtetft.
N otic* to Creditor*.
In the county court of the county of Lake.
Stnte of Sontli Dakota. In the rnatte'r of the ce
tate of A biter I), lladtieid, deceut-ed. Notice ie
hereby given b.v tbe undersigned, C. J. Button,
admiuipirutor of the estate ot Abn» 1). lUdfield,
deceaped, to the creditors of, and all pcrsoni"
having claims aeaiinu the paid deceaeed, toes
hibit tbem with the necefMry voucher*, within
four month* after the first publication of this
notice, to the paid l\ J. Button, administrator,
at hie place of bufinesc, in the city of Madison,
in the comity ot Lake. South Dakota.
Dated at Madison, 8. D., AugQfli 18. 1WI.
.l. BUTTON,
Administrator of the estate of Ab-.tr D. Had-
Held, deceaaed.
State of South Dakot»i, county of ke, ce. In
circuit court, second judicial circuit, ('baric* B.
Maynard, plaintifl', ve. Maud S. Maynard, defend
ant. Notice to take deposition*. To Maud S.
Maynard, ILe above named defendant. You will
take notice that t.'nailvi* B. Mnvnard, the plain
tiff in the above entitled actio .j will take the de
positions of fieo. Vofie and K .leu Se^er, at the
office of Albert Voce, i
11 the town of Pittrfleld in
Hntlanii county and utat:- of Vermont, bv '»nd be
fore Albert Voce, a notary public in and for «aid
couuty and eiatt, (or in cane ?u!d notary cannot
act, thin before coine otiier quahtied notary
public) on Friday the -Tfth day of Au^ict. 1W«.
commencing at the hour of 10 o'clock in the I'ore
uoon of that day thaKthe taking of ii dcpo.i
tioti* will be continued am! a j"tirncd trom day
to day until fully taken «nd completed, and that
the deposition
PO
taken will be read in evidence,
upon the trial of the above entitled action on the
part of the plaintifl.
J. H. WILLIAMSOU,
YOU
Attorney for (Malnuff.
Notice.
State of South Dakota, Second judicial circuit.
In the circuit court within and for Lake couuty.
J. H. VIil!iaui*on, plaintiff, vs. Frederick X.
Day, defendant. The state of South Dakota
sends greeting: To the above namea defend
ant: You are hereby tnmtnoncd ami required to
answer the complaint of J. II. Williamson, plain
tiff, which will be filedin the office of the clerk
of the circuit urt, within and for said
Lake county, at Madison, Hon .h Dakota, and
serve a copy of youi answer on the sub
scriber at his oflice in MaJv*on, state of
outU Dakota, within thirty days after the
feivite of this summons, exclusive of tbu
day of service, or the plaintiff wil. f.ike judgment
agnin.-t
for one hundred and fifteen rtol ars
wiri) interest c.t 7 per ce .t. per annum from July
l.r, l*s:, besides costs.
Dnted at Madison, S. D.t thi« 5tii dav of June,
1888. J. fl. WILLIAMSON,
I'laint.fT* Attorney.
To Frederick T. D-*y, the above named de
fendant: Take notice that the complaint in the
above entitled action und referred to in the
above summons, was filed in the office of the
clerk '.I the circu.t Court of Lake Couutv, rtateof
South Dakotav in the secr.nd juditiul circuit
thereof, in tbe citv of 'ariisoi.. *ald ctun.
tv and state, on the 5th day .Jur e,
IMIH
U. WILLIAMSON,
Attorney for 1'iaintiiT.
Notice,
Land Office at Mitchell, S, D.. Aogn»t 2, 1B83.—
Nofce is hereby irtven that the follo'Aing-Dsmed
s»:tt!er has filed notice of hi-r intcntiou to make
una! proof iu supi.oit of her laini, and that Biiid
proof will be m*dc before the clerk of tbe circuit
court, in and for Lake county, at Madison
South Dakota, on September lti, 18HC1,
viz: t'bristie A. McOlHivray. lor the
northwest quarter scction :3t, towrship 1(MJ
noith, ratu-e wei't, (T. C. K. 14iiH(!). She namen
the lo lowing witnesses to prove her continuous
residence upon and cultivation of, saidlatul, viz:
*v. H. VViniams, J. M. .Johnston, D. McLoud
and Dean Meltae, ail of Winfred I'. O., H. D.
K. N. KRATZ, Kegieter.
Notice.
but* of Hooth Dakota, coantr of Lake, la
eooijty court Io the matter of the eatate of
John E. Jones, deceased. Toe state ol South
Dakota sends greeting to C. II. Jones, William
F. .Junes, Lulu M. Laughuu, Dora A, Pitts, Julia
J. Lautrhlin and Lester Jones, heirs at law and
next of kin of John E. Jones, deceused, and ti
all to whom these presents may come. Notice id
hereby tuiveti, that Margatet J. Jones has tiled
with he iudife of this court, a petition praytna
for letters of administration of the estate of
Jehu E. Jones, deceased, and that Wednesday
the SJrd day of August lMtci, at tt o'clock a. m.^
at aspeciai term ofsn'd court then and there t*
he hjldeu at the court house iu tbe city of Madi
son. county of Lake which has been set for heart
ing said petition, when and where any person
interested may a ppcar and show cause why thf
said petition should not be granted.
Dated at Madison this 11th day of Augnst, A.
D. IM* J.U.WILLIAMSON,
Jodre of tbe County Court.
W. L. DOUGLAS
83 SHOE N3VMrp.
0#
you
wnr them 7 When next In need try piifa]
Seat in tho world*
#5.00
-iiijiany,
Detroit, Micb.
envelope, to ladles only, 8 stamps.
tsrgoM la "a neon by F.C.Smith CH
IruggifilWoods A Cu..O. .7 Tw^sd and
R.*Wood every wnere,
#4.00
noo
•2.50
wear as well. If you wish to
»Uirr«
Lav
*tt
niHH'f eta
written cnarawUnf Us *»M
lft nn.v tin|!rineipl«d druirg. ..
imitutUm
on having IMOAPo-nniic o
L«MUacOrwfirt*MAD&
ottar
12.00
the
FMLAOCt
#2.00
II.7S
FOR BOYft
#1.75
If you wast a fine DRESS SHOE, made In the litest
styles,
don't
pay $6
to $8, try my $3t $3.50, $4.00or
$5 Shoe. They fit equal to custom
made
and look snd
economize in
your footwear,
do so by purchasing W. L. Douglas Shoes. Name artl
price
stamped on the
bottom,
look
for It when you buy
W. L. DOUOUB, Brockton, HMI,
Sold
Mill
Xxf
THE FAIR,
WaUUMCABftrfntf
OF SOUTH DAKOTA.
MADISON
—18 LIGHTED SY—
ELECTRICITY.
The Streets Illuminated by 12 Arc Lights
The Most Complete Plant in tbe State.
State Chautauqua
ASSEMBLY GROUNDS
At LAKE MADISON, three and one-half miles southeast
of the city. Connected by Motor line
A Large Number of State
Meetings are held at the
Chautauqua Grounds every
summer.
The Lake provided with
the Steamer "City of Mad
ison," capable of carrying
150 persons.
A Beautiful Sheet of "Water, Eight
Miles Long and Two Miles "Wide.
Two and one-half miles west of the city
surrounded by beautiful groves
of natural timber.
MADISON
IU A
Great Iiclinl Center!
The seat of the State Normal School. Value of Normal
buildings, $55,000. The Normal School is now in ses
sion, with over 260 students from various parts of the
state in attendance.
Excellent City Schools. New Central School build
ing recently completed at a cost of m,m
MADISON
Is the home
ot
Nine Churches!
Excellent Society. Stone and
Brick Business Buildings
lt» THE'
Freight and Passenger Division of
the S. M. Div. of the C., M. & St.
P. R'y running north and west.
Fine Brick 10-S^ll Round Hoi'se,
MADISON
Is a great Grain Market. SevenTl
evators, Flat House and Roller
Lake County has NEVER Experienced a
Crop Failure
CITY PROPERTY
And FARM LANDS can be purchased at reasonable
prices. HOMESEEKES are cordially Invited to settle
in this community.
For additional particulars concerning the resources of
this section, prices of City Property, Farm Lands, etc., etc.,
address
v
CHAS. B. KENNEDY,
Madison South Dakota,

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