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- If you are posted on Chewing
Tobaccos you know that Is much the best "~ ErJ= j It’s made by LORILLARD. j The ever-increasing popular- j 1 Many men ask for a certain ity of Climax Plug can only linlc H brand of tobacco tbrougb force be attributed to its high quali- .I! ||| b a bit, without stopping to ty, delicious flavor, and satisfy- J ! |||ll|||j J|| tbink whether there is anything ing substance—three features I/i l/i| Wm/lf ffoiflfSß better to be had for the same which all judges of Chewing J v|||; ijii|jSW /# price. If you want the best, ask Tobacco know to be essential.Jl 'lkMffe, |^ Qr Climax Plug. j| i s . I We are Selling | $ h | OUR ENTIRE STOCK OF £ | DRY GOODS, | Boots, Shoes & Rubbers, % | HATS and CAPS, I |j Men’s, Boys’ and Youths’ Clothing, £ | at or Below Cost, jj| | For Cash Only. | This is not an Advertising scheme. We mean business "if and will do just as we say. We want your ¥ money and are willing to give you RARE pt. 5 BARGAINS. g Yours truly, t p II C. H. NISSON & CO. g Remember the place at jj^ | City - Cash - Store. | | '^P' 1 I JOHNSON, HILL & CO., A Great Reduction in Prices on all Winter Qoods SUCH AS Flannel Dress Goods, Cloakings, Underwear, Bed Blankets, Robes, Horse Blankets, Ladies’ and Gents’ Felt Shoes and Slip pers, Men’s and Boys’Overcoats and Ulsters, Men's Fur Coats. WE ALSO HAVE THE STANDARD PATTERNS In all styles and sizes. JOHNSON, HILL & CO., JOHNSON, HILL & CO., Our ¥ inter Stock IS NOW COMPLETE. Dress Goods, Underwear, Overcoats, Hats, Caps, Gloves, Mittens, Bed Blankets, and a full line of Groceries at Lowest prices. CORRIVEAU & GARRISON. Centralia PROPOSED LEGISLATION. Madison has always had to endure the taunts of other towns of the state for being rather a slow place; yet there are times when it can equal any of its sisters in bustle and life. The past week has been such a time. The legis lature is no small affair to have on hand; but when there is added to this the meeting of the state agri cultural society, with its attendant minor conventions of horticultnra lists, breeders, bee-keepers, veteri narians, township insurance associations, and the like, the place isn’t so slow as it might be. The preceding week the forestry people were here, and this week the state library association will hold the boards, so to speak; then pretty soon the editors of the state will pour in upon us and hold their winter meeting. With these other attractions, to say nothing of exhibitions in hypnotism at the opera house each evening, the legislature has had to take something of a back seat. But the law-makers have been “sawing wood” right along and have managed to get an incredible number of bills upon the records. They don’t seem likely to forget that to-morrow is the last day they will be given an opportunity to bring their pet schemes for reform ing the management of the state up for consideration —that after that date no new business can be introduced, and all they can do will be to work in committees and vote —and the number of bills introduced this evening and to morrow will probably be enormous. Even now, though, the wise bill killer seems to be more in demand than any one else. There are already bills enough before the body to bankrupt the whole commonwealth if all the appro priations they provide for were approved of. The really important bills seem to have been introduced earlier in the session and the large grist of the past week have been for the most part of but local interest — many of them of no interest at all. The only bill * which the papers agree in putting a “scare-head” on is one to take church property off the list of exemptions from taxa tion. The bill was introduced by Senator Davis of Oshkosh. It was sent him by several Oshkosh individuals and was introduced at their request. The general feeling throughout the state seems to be that the passage of such a law would work little good. JOHNSON, HILL & CO., Senator Mills has undertaken to reform the county board system, in a bill brought in on Friday. It gives the management of county affairs to a board of three, to be elected at the same time as town officers, and to serve for three years. Each county to be divided into three districts and a commis sioner elected from each district. Senator Putnam has embodied in a bill an idea that the salary of supreme court justices should be but 34,5°° instead of the present $5,000, while Mr. Brown wants them increased to $7,500. Mr. Putnam has also endeavored to deal with the question of the state board of control. He would make the number of members five and the term five years; the salary $2,000 with “necessary expenses,” instead of “disbursements.” as the law reads at present. The terms of the first appointee to expire in one, two. three, four and five years. Asa specimen of time wasters might be mentioned a bill before the senate repealing the law which arranges the party tickets on an, Australian ballot in alphabetical I order. The bill wants the arrange ment to be “Republican” “Prohibi tion,” “Democratic,” “Labor Party” The bill will probably be put where it can not take up very much time; but it is such things which are tending to stretch the session out towards the first of April. The important and interesting bills in the assembly for the week can, it is safe to say, be numbered with one figure. One of the principal ones is by Mr. Besse of Ashland county to establish a board of immigration to advertise the resources of the state and encourage settlement and manu factures Mr. Lambertson has added another bill to the education committees batch, providing for uniform text-books in the public schools. Books are to be chosen and contracted for by a committee of three, of which the state superintendent shall be a member, and the books so selected shall not be changed for five years. A bill of which Mr. Jeske is the author establishes an eight-hour day. Mr. Treat has attempted to deal with one phase of the liquor problem in a bill which he thinks will be passed. It provides that inebriates who are without means shall be sent to some institution for their cure at the expense of the county, upon petition to the county judge by a friend or physician. Another bill in the hands of the committee on charitable and penal institutions is one by Mr. Jeske to establish an industrial reformatory. The fact that the commmittees on education have reported favor ably on the bill for the new library building does not signify by any means that its success is assured. It is now in the hands of the com mittee on claims, where the most opposition is expected. The amount it appropriates, $360,000, looks like a big sum, especially with all the other appropriation bills staring the committee in the face. But the fact is that it means a tax of only a little less than 10 cents a year for six years on each SI,OOO of property. Considerable opposition is springing up to combat senator McGillivray’s good roads bill. The majority of people seem to believe in good roads, but they think they can be secured under the direct system, by local over seers, and the road tax paid in labor. The senate has adopted a rule that hereafter all executive appointments must be referred to some committee before being acted upon. Cough and Cough and Cough. But if you desire to stop coughing, try Beggs’ Cherry Cough Syrup. It relieves instantly, and will effect a permanent cure quicker than any cough cure on the market. Price 25, 50 and SI.OO. A positive guarantee with every bottle. Sold by John E. Daly druggist. THE BUSINESS OUTLOOK. The bond sale which has just been announced by the President is the most important development of the business situation for the week. Ten or twelve days ago, when the raids on the Treasury sent the gold fund down to about $42,000,000, there was a financial scare in the business centers, and a return of the panic times of 1893 was for a few days looked for. A change for the better occurred, however, when the assurances of European bankers that they would buy bonds were made known to the public. Then there was a rally in the stock market, and a better feeling spread through busi ness circles. Everybody saw that the country’s credit remained good in spite of the financial blunders and imbecilities of Congress. The Government’s intention to deal honestly with its creditors was recognized, and this opened to it the money markets of the world. Beggs 1 German Salve. The Household remedy. Every family should keep it for Cuts, Burns, Bruises, and inflammation of all kinds. John E. Daly keeps a full supply. NEW TARIFF ON BARLEY. Why do we advocate Protection for the American farmer? Simply that he may continue to raise and market his products at a living rate. If he could live on what the Russian peasant does —no meat from one week’s end to another, on the poorest and cheapest quantity of food, if he could clothe himself and his family in the same cheap way, if he could forget his duty to educate his children, if he could shirk, without disgrace, his share in the expenses for a healthy, social life, for neighborhood libraries and other improvements, for the church of his choice; if he could consent to live in the kind of a cabin or hovel in which the same Russian wears out his existence, then we might go in for a system that would bring him into direct com petition with Russia. It does not matter whether it is called Free- Trade or Wilson bill or Gorman bill, provided the result puts him on a level with the present condi tions of Europe. The new law, for example, reduces the Tariff on barley 53.62 per cent. The effect will be either to kill off barley raising or to put our farmer in such a competition with the barley of Russia that their profit will be gone. —Farm, Field and Fireside. Wisconsin Central Lines. Daily Through Train Service between Chicago, Duluth, West Superior, Ashland, Mellen, Hurley, Ironwood, Bessemer, Prentice and all Lake Superior points. Close connection made at all Junction points, with the C. & N. W. Ry., the C. M. & St. P. Ry., G. B. W. & St. P. Ry., for the Iron and Mineral Ranges also for Manufacturing Centers, and lumber districts in Central and Northern Wisconsin. For rates, routes, folders and full information apply to your nearest ticket agent. Jas. C. Pond, Gen’l Pass. Agt. Milwaukee, Wis. WISCONSIN PATENTS. The following patents, granted this week to Wisconsin inventors, are re ported expressly for the Reporter, by H. G. Underwood, Solicitor of Patents, 107 Wisconsin St. Milwaukee: Sever A. Ekehorn, Milwaukee, Collapsible tap; James B, Erwin, Mil waukee, Diaphragm water-elevator; D. B. Hanson, Milwaukee, Sawmill set works; William C. Hood, Racine, School seat, chair: AllenG. Mather, Milwaukee Spiral conveyer; John S. Rowell,Beaver Dam, Pavement; Henry F, Stagman, Bagiev, Barrell-support; Henry A. Stimson and C. J. Isaacson, South Superior, Photographic-print holder; Theodore Van Beck, St. Francis, Plow cultivator-tooth, Otto Ywietusch, Mil waukee, Method of and apparatus for carbonation of beer; Design: Frank S. Woods, Racine, Chair; Trade-Mark: Western Purl Yeast Cos., Fond du Lac, Yeast-cake. Some people always look fresh and young, while others look prematurely old, with skin-dried up and wrinkled. The only difference between the two is the loss of vitality in the blood. People using Beggs’ Blood Purifier and Blood Maker always look fresh and healthy. Sold and warranted by your popular Druggist, John E. Daly. I A Clean 1 Collar j One that you can keep clean all j ■ the time—a collar that does not j i wilt when you get over-heated; > j that does not fray on the edge, or | tear out at the buttonholes, and i can be cleaned by simply wiping off with a wet sponge or cloth. | • These collars and cuffs are made \ ■ by covering linen collars or cuffs j j on both sides with waterproof \ j “celluloid,” thus giving strength | j and durability. They are the only i i waterproof goods so made, and | ! every piece is stamped as follows: | #£Uutoi(j | r)L mark- * j Ask for this, and refuse to take j j any imitation if you expect sat- | j isfaction. If your dealer does not | i keep them, send direct to us, en- i j closing amour:, and we will mail j i you sample. Collars 25 cts. each. ! i Cuffs 50 cts. pair. State size, and j U whether stand-up or turned-down I \\ collar is wanted. jj \ THE CELLULOID CO., / m, 427-29 Broadway, Accident Mfc w ytooSllg%B The best $3.00 Men’s Shoes on the market Made from tannery calfskin, dongola tops, all leather trimmed, solid leather soles with Lewis’ Cork Filled Soles. Unequaled for beauty, fine workman ship, and wearing qualities. Your choice of all the popular toes, lasts and fasten ings. Every pair contains a paid-up Acci dent Insurance Policy for SIOO, good for 90 days. Wear Lewis’ Accident Insurance Shoes, and go insured free. Sold by GEO. W. LYONS, BABCOCK, - WISCONSIN. ICSwEATSJRADE MARks^F W COPYRIGHTS.^ CAN I OBTAIN A PATENT ? For a prompt answer and an honest opinion, write to MUSN A: CO., who have bad nearly fifty years’ experience in the patent business. Communica tions strictly confidential. A Handbook of In formation concerning Patents and bow to ob tain them sent free. Also a catalogue of mechan ical and scientific books sent free. Patents taken through Moon & Cos. receive special notice in the Scientific American, and thus are brought widely before the public with out cost to the inventor. This splendid paper, issued weekly, elegantly illustrated, has by far the largest circulation of any scientific work in the world. S3 a year. Sample copies sent free. Building Edition, monthly. §2.50 a year. Single copies, 25 cents. Every number contains beau tiful plates, in colors, and photographs of new houses, with plans, enabling builders to show the latest designs and secure contracts. Address MUNN & CO„ Hsw Yobs, 301 Bboadwat. I If so, have them fitted accurcitely with a c | pair of these glasses by |J. R. CHAPfIAN, The Jeweler, I | Grand Rapids, Wisconsin. | • -. THE INTER OCEAN IS THE Most Popular Republican Newspaper of the West And Has the Largest Circulation. DAILY (without Sunday)...,.., $6.00 per year TERMS DAILY (with Sunday) SB.OO per year BY Mill The Weekly Inter Ocean [a. oo . PER YEAR ) S' 1 AS A NEWSPAPER THE INTER OCEAN keeps abreast of the times In ell respects. It spares neither pains nor expense in securing ALL THE NEWS AND THE BEST OF CURRENT LITERATURE. The Weekly Inter Ocean AS A FAMILY PAPER IS NOT EXCELLED BY ANY. I It has something of interest to each member of the family. I I ITS YOUTH’S DEPARTMENT is the very best of its kind. I ITS LITERARY FEATURES are unequaled. | POLITICALLY IT IS REPUBLICAN, and gives its readers the benefit of the ablest discussions on all live political topics. It also gives them THE NEWS OF THE WORLD. IT IS A TWELVE-PAGE PAPER. THE INTER OCEAN IS PUBLISHED IN CHICAGO, THE NEWS AND CO/inERCIAI CENTER OF ALL WEST OF THE ALLEGHANY MOUNTAINS. AND IS BETTF:R ADAPTED TO THE NEEDS OF THE PEOPLE OF THAT SECTION THAN ANY PAPER FARTHER EAST. It is in accord with the people of the West both in Politics and Literature. Please remember that the price of The Weekly Int-.r Ocean is ONLY ONE DOL LAR PER YEAR. Address THE INTER OCEAN, Chicago. 1 I I I -I ——f; S ■ i Sf 9 < 140 Per Cent. DISCOUNT I I 5 i AT THE 1€ i 1 Golden Eagle Store, I I I I IN- — | } CENTRALIA, | I I | ON i o • i $ Men’s and Boys’ Clothing, * | Men’s and Boys’ Overcoats, | J Men’s Fine Pants, (Men’s and Boys’ Caps, Men’s and Boys’ Gloves, | Men’s and Boys’ Mittens, | 2 Men’s and Boys’ Shoes, f, I ALSO | I Big Bargains in | I Men’s, Ladies’ and Children’s Underwear, | I And Men’s and Boys’ Lumbermen’s Rubbers, e I I ROBERT PARRISH &, BRO., —DEALERS IN — Shelf & Heavy Hardware STOVES, TINWARE, LIME. BRICK, DOORS, WINDOWS, and FARMING IMPLEMENTS. Smithing Coal Constantly on Hand. Also a full line of Groceries, Provisions, Flour 1 Feed. Highest price paid for Pelts and P'urs, and all kinds of Farm Produce, As we have a first-class Tinsmith, we are enabled to do all kinds of Repairing Roofing, &c., with neatness and dispatch. PARRISH <fe BRO. Grand Rapids, - Wis.