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BAZAAR SUCCESS The series of suppers and bazaar given by the ladies of St. Joseph’s church drew large crowds last week night after night. A large sum has been aids J toj the church funds, the exact am junt to be stated later. Among the prizes were the following. "Queen Contest. diHelen Djgan, diamond lavalier. Foley, doll valued at $25. □Mae McMahon, doll valued_at SlO. doll valuedjat $lO. gfl 1 ~£Tool chest contest. g-Ronald JjGoggin, first. 3A ; second prize of uaj sheep was awarded to Charles Coughlin Siberz land a,third prize jco G>rd>n Hilliard. Naming the Doll. Philip Michaud, Jr., doll valued ? at $25. Ton of Coal. Number 1257 who attended the sec ond night. Person unknown. & The program gi/en during the week was extensive and varied. There were sol^TbrMi33 ~~Belle jWhite of Los Angeles’, Mrs. ; John M. Kelley, Mrs. G. W. Snyder, and Miss Olga Reinking of this city. Those in the vaudeville acts were Richard Ringling, Jack Chadwick, Messrs. & l iter and Curtis'," Misses Rackett, Rooney, Frazier, Thompson and Coughlin, Mrs. A. G. Ringling, Mr. Terry, Mrs. Andro,C. A. Melzl, Ida Melzl, Mr. and Mr3. A. W. Melzl, Howard Monroe, Kenneth Friend and others. Saturday Daniel Sutfin, aged 6, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Sutfin of Portage, drowned in the] Wisconsin river Friday after noon. The child was placing with;*his brother on the ice when he went to his death. ’ Last June Felix Keller and Anna Pelrowitz were married at Mauston and went to_ Aachen, (jermanyon their honey moon trip. While there the war came and Mr. Keller is now de tained in his native land for active ser vice. He had only taken out his ;first papers in the D United States. The Mauston Star say3 that Mrs. Keller, after considerable trouble with the German authorities, was allowed to re turn to her home here where she will remain until Mr. Keller joins her at the close of the war. GJ*;.!® £-■ After about four hours deliberation at Portage the jury in the case of Anna Kleist versus F. L. D. Schultz brought in a verdict at noon Friday awarding the plaintiff SI.OO damages and decree ing the defendant guilty of the assault and battery alleged. The proceedings grew out of a neighborhood quarrel which were first heard in Justice Kiefer’s court and upon nolle contendere plead ing on the part of Mr. Schultz was car ried to circuit court in the form of an action for personal injuries. Mrs. Anna B. Raymond of this city had a strange experience while going to North Freedom. She was called to care for Mrs. J. H. Whitney and while making the trip on the train some kind passenger stole a small card case and a bunch of keys from her pocket. Evi dently they thought the card case con tained money but they were sadly fool ed and must have been surprised to open it and find the owner’s name. She carried her money in another pocket and this was not disturbed. “Shall We Gather at the River?’’ is the favorite song of the bibulous of Fairmount,' W.Va.,these days. The town wentdry in July and accumulation of li quors seized since that time is crowding the city hall.so that the office holders— can hardly find room in which to work. It has been decided to spill the liquid into the Monongahela river, but the cruel officials won’t name the day on which they are to flavor the river, and the thirsty naturally are now encamped along its banks. — Madison Democrat. M.L. Sheffer.the sophomore who was shot on the lake drive by a highway man at Madison on Sunday evening, Oct. 25, is improving rapidly at the Madison General hospital and is able to be about the hospital with the use of a cane. He was able to tike a short walk in the open on Sunday. Sheffer has lost a poundaday since he has been confined to the hospital. He has lost just forty five-pounds and has been in the hospital just forty five days. He hopes to be able to leave the hospital soon. A few evenings ago while doing the chores at the Willis Ryan farm, Pern Traxler came very near being shot, fie says that six bullets came from toward Lyons and that those in the village us ing fire arms should be more careful. They whizzed too near his head for comfort. Arc hitect Here A Chicago architect was here on Sat urday looking over the ground where Al. Ringllng proposes to erect an'opera house. The ground is where the Wis - consin House formerly stood. Since the first plans were made some time ag) there have been some delays and there will be material changes in the new design. OBITUARY Catherine Dorsey was born Feb. 16, 1845, in Schenectady, N. Y. At the age of ten years she came to Wiscon sin with her parents who settled on a farm near Mauston. On January 6, 1866, she was married to John Terry and settled on a farm five miles north west of Baraboo, where she spent her happy life. Ten children were born to them, all of whom are living except Gertrude, who died about ten years ago. Her husband died about six years ago last June. She died November 24, 1914, at her home at the time of an opera tion for cancer. She was cheerful until the very last. She has many friends to mourn her loss as she was always \ glad to make friends with everybody j and always glad to do good in sick-1 ness. Nine children survive, five sons, Edward, James, William, Joseph and John living on farms near Baraboo, and four daughters, Mrs. Wm. Addi son, Chicago; Miss Mary Terry; Chi cago; Mrs. Tl omas Coome, Colton, S. D.. Miss Nellie Terry, at home. The funeral wa.s held Nov. 27 ac St. Joseph’s church, Rev. Fr. O’Reilly officiating. The pall bearers were her five sons and her brother, Michael Dor sey, of Oshkosh. She was laid to rest in St. Michael’s cemetery. She leaves several grandchildren. Those who came to attend the funer al from out of town were Mrs William Addison and daughter, Josephine, and Miss Mary Terry of Chicago; M. Dor sey and Mrs. Geo. Barker, Oshkosh; Mr. and Mrs. P Carroll, Lyndon; J. Me Hugh, Dellona; Mrs. Margaret Flynn, Dellona; Mr. and Mrs. John Hukey, Reedsburg; Mr. and Mrs. Peter Brennan, North Freedom. Mrs. Han ley rnd son, Frank, Mrs. D. Chase, North Freedom; and Mr. and Mrs. John Sullivan, Kilbourn. T Til" l| X J m\ ir/i i HW Nflr, \jiC L— Jlu* Better Get I That Sui! You Wan! Mow $35.00 suits at $22.50 30.00 suits at 18.50 25.00 suits at ' 16.50 20.00 suits at 12.50 There are many Wooi tex Suits in this lot which assure you two season’s satisfactory wear and also a suit that will look well and remain in style. A special early clear ance of separate skirts, two lots $3.95 $5.95 Skirts worth up to $6.50 aod SIO.OO in the two lots. Black and colors. Card of Thanks We wish to extend our thanks to the friends and neighbors who assisted us during the death and burial of our mother and also for the beautiful flor al offerings. Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Terry Mr. and Mrs. James Terry Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Addison 'Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Terry Miss Mary Terry Mr. John Terry Miss Nellie Terry Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Terry Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Coome Tiie Eleciioi! Cose Paul O.Husting, democratic candidate for United States senator, won his case in the supreme court yesterday when that body directed the county board of canvassers of Douglas, Dane and Milwa ukee counties to send in their reports immediately to the state board. The original returns mußt be canvassed by the state board before next Tuesday. The original returns gave a majority to Mr. Husting. This gave rise to the con test by Gov. xMc Govern, the republican candidate. The certificate of election will go to Mr. Husting on his majority in the original returns of approximately one thousand. The contest will undoubt edly go to the United States Senate. South Fairfield The Helper’s Union will hold a sale of aprons and other a 'tides at the home of Mr. and Mrs.lrvin Bump Wednesday, Dec. 16, all day and evening. Both din ner and supper will be served. Mrs. Monroe Bump was called to Por tage Wednesday by the serious illness of her mother, Mrs. Robinson. Miss Ida Attridge returned home Wednesday after a weeks visit at Wa tertown and Milford. Mrs. Snyder, who has been visitirg friinds here, has returned to her hone in North Freedom. We have the best stock of coats, suits, dresses and other ap parel for women in this section. The newest Winter models are represented in this assortment. These are garments that you will be proud to wear for the holidays and through out the Winter —garments that will give you splendid ser vice and satisfaction. If you wish to give a sensible present that is sure to meet with a hearty welcome, why not give anew coat, suit or waist. You can buy it here with every assurance of their correct style and high quality. We are now offering practically our entire stock of women s apparel at substantial reductions. You can now buy here apparel for yourself and for Christmas giving at big savings. Note the following bargains, for example. Coals in The December Sale Nearly every coat in the store reduced in price for quick celling. A heavy black Zibelein ccat $5.95 Special values in black and colored coats. SIO.OO $12.50 $15.00 $18.50 Don’t put off buying your coats any longer. The one you want may be gone. Generous Pi ice Reductions in CHILDREN’S COATS and CHILDREN’S WORSTED DRESSES. RISLEY BROTHERS 2>o Honor W. J>. Hoard The Home Rule and Taxpayers league i9 preparing co give a dinner in honor of former-Governor William D. j Hoard of Fort Atkinson. The event is to take place at Madison, some time during the present month. 4 Officers Elected The Auxiliary to the Sons of Vet erans elected officers Friday evening as follows: Past president—Mrs. Minnie E. Groth. President—Mrs. Florence Doppler. Vice president—Mrs. Alice Seaman. Treasurer—Mrs. Eva Farnworth. Chaplain—Mrs. Carrie DeKeoyer. Patriotic Instructor—Mrs. Emily Crouch. Guide—Mrs. Ella Barber. Assistant Guide— Mrs. Catlin. Right Color Guard—Katherine Aton. Left Color Guard—Marguerite Ar nott. Inside Guard—Mrs. Cora Biege. Outside Guard—Mrs. May Hammer m eLter. Trustee for three years—Mrs. Emma Ruggles. Delegates to State Convention- Mrs. Lulu Conway, Miss Rose Platt, Mrs. Ella Barber, Mrs. May Moog, Mrs. Cora Biege, Mrs. Brownell, Mrs. Carrie DeEoeyer, Mrs. Eva Farnworth. Alternates—Mrs. Chas. Rote, Mrs. Martin, Miss Lucy Stewart, Mrs. Nehs, Mrs. Edith Berkley. Mrs. Geo. Moore, Mrs. C. M. Dußois, Mrs. Dibble. Delegate to National Encampment— Mrs. Florence Doppler. Alternate Mrs. Cora Biege. Mr. and Mrs. J. Hackett and son, Dean, and Mr. Hackett’s mother, Mrs. Frank Hackett, of North Free dom were shopping in the city Satur day. Why M Furs For Christmas We have excellent values in medium priced furs. Separate muff at $5.00, $7.50, SIO.OO and up. Scarfs to match. An extra choice red fox set at - $19.50 A natural Lynx set at - $18.50 Marabou scarfs and muffs are popular. < They are handsome and dressy and very rooder- 1 ' Children’s Far Sets i. White furs from SI.OO Misses’ Fur Sets Good ample size muffs MBIW and collars $5.00, 7,50 mmm J 10.00, 12.50 per set. What To Get For Him Especially worth while are these gift suggestions from a man’s stoie on what a man would like for Christina?. SOMETHING TO WEAR Any of the articles below will meet with his warmest approval and yield him the most pleasure and enjoyment BATH ROBES MUFFLERS CAPS PAJAMAS NECKWEAR SUSPENDERS FANCY VESTS SWEATERS SHIRTS H'DK’FS UNDERWEAR HOSIERY GLOVES UMBRELLAS NIGHT ROBES MACKINAWS SUITS OVERCOATS J. S. GRIGGS CO UP-TO-THE-MINUTE CLOTHIERS mi kuiins wins !N J. J. BRADY SUIT Chicago, Dec. 14. —When the $50,- 000 breach of promise suit filed by Mary Kuhns Brady against State Auditor James J. Brady was called in Judge Tuthill’s court. Mr. Brady was not present. Inquiries were made. It was shown the state official had re ceived personal service in the case. That was the only evidence taken. Tlu court then entered a decree for the plaintiff. An order was entered showing Mr. Brady had defaulted by, fai’-ing to file an appearance within 1 the time limit fixed by the statutes. Mrs. Brady was on hand with her attorney. Liie refused to discuss tlie case and when the court order was entered she left the room wearing a happy smile. Her attorney claimed a “moral victory,” a vindication for his client, pleased her more than the prospect of a judgment of $50,000. The sensational suit was filed on June 4, Immediately prior to the Lori mer bank crash, and the disclosures of the plaintiff concerning the work ings of the auditor’s office soon be came interwoven with the stories of the tangled affairs uncovered by the bank scandal. The complainant charged she was married to Brady once, but illegally. She said he prom ised. to make the marriage legal by a second ceremony and that he broka that promise. \ ** / Dresses ei Silk and oi Wool Reduced so you can buy now instead of after Christ mas. TWO BIG LOTS Dresses worth to $15.00 for $7.50 Dresses worth to $18.50 for - $ 10.00 Choice party dresses in Misses sizes at $10.50 A big lot of waists at 20 per cent discount includ ing some recent arrivals, oae lot of waists at 98c Values up to $2.00 in this lot. New lingerie waist, each in holiday box for Christ mas giving, just arrived. Price $2.00 and $2.50 Very pretty and new.