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iv "S,H TOrowrot i N mw w & $ .77lL SALE POSITIVELY OPENS 'if. Ju The Henry E. Hance Co.'s MSLtmtShS* (S\JL/2^U2M2\JM2\ •T.Ti.T.fSt.Tifi^.T.iTbTifJi.t. /g-t-^-»./g-*.p.*-/a.t-ia-t-g\.»./gv-«.ig\-»-ia-t.ig\.t. TWrvVr HJW/IWTOTO TvVrWrrVT^vlWr T^STrvSTi 4 'I* CASH IS KING. Our buyer has just closed out for spot cash a lot of clothing and furnishing goods, which will be used as ammunition for this gigantic Sacrifice Sale and will be remembered by our competitors for years to come, and remember we will make our word good with you, We arc here to stay and are en titled to your trade, as we will save you money on every thing in our line, Saturday, Nov. 14 at 9 a. m. This great sale begins and will last until thte efttji-e stock is sold. This is the first sale of this kind ever held (h the city. Good, honest, up-to-date clothing and furnishing goods sold regardless of cost in the middle of the season, and may never occur again, and in order to prove to you what a tre mendous sacrifice we are going to make, we mention a few extraordinary bargains that will be offered. Bear in mind, there are 1,000 different articles that we cannot mention here. We advise you to save this and bring it with you, so there will be no mistake that you can get exactly the goods meationed in this document. Remember, no postponement this great sacrifice sale begins Saturday, Nov. 14 at 9 a. m. Just think of the following proposition and remember that all goods are exactly as advertised. chases, and quote you^ A fine all-wool man's suit (all to match) this Suit is positively wojjli £10 or your money refunded at any time during this sale... It". .flrBlPO Men's all-wool cheviots and Scotch plaids, worth from $io to $12 or your money returned any time Oft during this sale...... Wo are going to make tilings hum. & VlVO Men's fine dress suits, in plain and fancy, positively worth from Jtoz A O to$15.. OilO All our high grade clothing:j not men tioned will be sold regardless o£ cost. Nothing held in reserve. OVERCOATS"" EiilH1*inter and Fur Overcoats, alHtlW latest styles. No space to quote prices. Henry L. Hance's cut price will please your purse ahd tickle you. wallt & j. At flwt ttnie we decide! to locale in Fargo. We are here to stay and stutf Mfi: of every $1.00 w have not had buainess deallags with us, we refer to tihose who have patr«ii^Be^«a siiice we lpcated honorably and uprigfit- ~wa iotow «B other method. You can depend on what w9 idvertiw as plain, cold own our goodt fram N to 2S per cent cheaper than any other clothing merchant In Fargo. We will save y to-date clothing and furnishing goods tor leas money than you ever bought tham before. mr ', v l&t^ j.* i v 1 $50,000 worth of New Fall and Winter Clothing' and Furnishing Goods will be thrown on the market and sold regardless of cost. 514-516 Front St., Fargo, If. D. W. 0. Olson's Old Stand. Made in the Middle of the Season. WHY? WHY? WHY? ®^5HK8^»HV}^ 4sHKsH^HsHHS+ HKsH-CsH*' ®•K*)-!'®*®* ^sH^HS^s)+®+ C*:-S:^*)+«-Hs) No old goods, odds and ends, but new and up to date Clothing and Fiuraisjiipg .Qood^ 14 will la ottr line -j %tu" I y v .'"tfYi /V I- *. 1 °V s Will be sold, regardless of cost. Nothing held In reserve^ to few of our bargains below: /, f' FIRST—On account of wet weather and backward season. SECOND-—We have altogether too much stock. A i*. Boys' and Children's Clotliing will be sold regardless of cost. Big discounts on all our single pants. Hats and Caps—See our cut prices. Sheep-lined Coats—All will be sold re gardless of cost. A lot of Boys' Knee Pants tole sold re gardless of cost. White and colored borderer handkerchiefs, 5c value...J» Turkey red and Indigo blue: handkercliiefs, 5c value.. Mm2 Turkey red and Indigo blu# handkerchiefs, 10c value.. Men's Suspenders, wortli v I5C.••......a..*••..• .« *. Men's extra heavy Suspenders, worth 25c to 35c..... y°« tttaww who we are. We cme tofargplut sprfaigMMl haul tlie mwt succei years »*4 W7^ *1 v .v»% TTT TTT^ '—TT* T™ *.,.r v v Saturday, Nov.14. at9 a. m. Henry E. Hance operate,? three stores one at Manknto, Minn. one at Owatonna,lJ\iinn. and one at Fargo, N. D., which is a great advantage ih'buying, We buy only for cash in quantities .'aiifdt case lots direct €fom~manufac turers. ,? ''". .•• -i- k 1 0-.-' -t Saturday, Nov. 14. at 9 a. m. On account of wet weather and backward season, we make this sale as we are not going to carry over this immense stock of clothing and furnishing goods. All will be slaugh tered and sold regardless of cost. Henry E. Hance Co's. entire stock will be-placed on sale beginning Saturday, Nov. 14 at. 9 a. m. This sale will con tinue until the entire stock is closed out. Everybody should avail themselves Of this opportunity. A fine line of Tailor-. Made Clothing from the best makers in the U. S. A. All our Furnishing Goods, Hats, Caps, Gloves, and Mittens, bought direct from manufacturers for spot cash. If you val ue your money don't miss it, as we are going to sell this gi gantic stock of goods regardless of cost. it|**\! We win vicinJiv y' •iji'Vi 1 l/ 4 twii*" tet&rvfrj&r a vrVx ^iT'fer"^'" 'fawtiirii te^jSKfifrfe?*" fitfryi* *fi» a**--' *u:k •i,i»«ftLrf*n.«*'. y/w* v "rrfS fewi'o'TORTftfr *ATO" 6Xft7f'%EptjfeYfclwr ^WA'f'' Ets^wc iflBMiriiis FARGO, N. D. ••.i J" *-*S ^y f. THIRD—We need money. -5 FOURTH—To establish ourselves in Farge, we are starting this Sacrifice Sale right in the middle of *h%.vSaason and giving you the benefit of the cut prices. V «/,1 W- i/ C«) 2 a* giv$ the people of Fargo and tl*£ benefit of pur^ccuih pu,r- i M^n's extra heavy cotton Sox, wowth IOC. .................... Men's wool Hose, light and heavy, worth 26c Boy*' fleece-lined Underwear, worth from 25c to 35c Min's fleece-lined Undec' wear, 50c value.... Heavy canvas Gloves, wtftttl'" ioc.......... Horsehide Gloves, faced back and front, worth 50c to 75c... Sheep back, horsehide palm Glbves,worth 50c Calfrkin back and front faced Mitt, worth from 75c to ft .... AU-horsehide Glove, fireproof tanning, worth £1..,........ tu te wm* *Ssle«ever«l*ld in|(3Mratr. we aeH, and to tlios^ wmi We areSP^C AS^fcj^^and apd give yoniiewaiid up- giiP POifiilBLY «NWS m, "EZY fi REPORTED hk *1 The W&ys ahd Means Committee of the Mouse Acted Promptly Mi Cuban Reciprocity. All Were Favorable Except tVb Opposing Democrats and Ona 4%.i Silent RepnbHcaiK^ /•••'V- v: •1 Washington, Nov. 13.—:1%e committee on ways and means author ized a favorable report on the bill mak ing effective the Cuban reciprocity treaty by a vote of fourteen to two. Robertson, Louisiana, and Cooper of Texas, democrats, voted against. Met calf. republican of Californja^ didn't vote. it WAYS AND MEANS COMMITTEE Speaker Camion Announced the Parconael of the Most Important Committee. Washington £. C, Nov. 13.—The speaker announced the ways and me arts committee as follows: Republicans:.'' Messrs. Payne, New York Dalzell, Pennsylvania Grosven or. Ohio Tawney, Minnesota McCall, Massachusetts Babcock, Wisconsin Metcalf, California Hill, Connecticut Boutell, Illinois Watson, Indiana Curtis, Kansas. Democrats: Messrs. Williams, isiana New York. Cooper, Texas Clark, Mis souri^ V" BAPTISTS O-F ARKANSAS Little Rock, Ark., Nov". 13.—Little Rock is entertaining the Baptist state [convention, which will be in session for three days. The forihal opening took prtace today with ex-Gov. J-. P. Eagle, tist president of the Southern Bap Convention, in the chair. Reports of the various officers show that much work-was— accomplished- '-during^ 1|h« year just closed. The misisionary wdrk was particularly notable. The two col leges and four academies maintained by the Baptists of the state are report led in. excellent shape. HEROIC WORK? Norfolk, Va., Nov. 13.—-The heroism fof Lieut. Roland I. Curtin and several seamen'on board' the torpedo boat de stroyer, Lawrence, saved that craft from destruction. A lighted candle left by a workman on a "wooden box in the vessel's forward compartment caused a fire which burned much of the Law rence's woodwork before it' was extin guished by Lieutenant Curtin and some seamen just before flames reached the magazine in which a quantity of ex plosive was, stored. In their battle against the flames Lientenant Curtin and his men were so overcome by the smoke that they lost consciousness after the fight was won and was hurried on board the cruiser Olympia for treat ment. Their condition is' not serious. The fire occurred in a stuffy compart ment. directly adjoining the magazine and had gained considerable heai*ray when it was discovered. The place jWl's filled with a dense -smoke that baffled (the efforts of.the crew and caused them to fall helpless to the steel floor. Time and again Lieutenant Curtin dived into1 the fire chamber and emerged with the unconscious form, of a seaman in his grasp. After a hurried resuscitation the seaman and his officer would returfo to the fight only to again succumb to th$ ?mc4£. Finally the /fl4iii«l^«re ex tinjgui§hr«l, and then the Jfieutenont was missed. A sailor plirttfed into the compartment and a second IfUer. came out with thel imp body of the office in his arms, five seamen, in a iimilar condition, vweye stretched out dn the deck. GRIGSBY WILL FIGHT. Sioux Falls, S. ©., Nov. i3.^-C!blonel Melvin Grigsby, a pioneer resident of Sioux Fall's and South Dakota, and well known throughout the country be cause of his connection with Grigshy's Rough Riders during the Spanish American war, who holds the po$ition« of HJnited States attorney for the dis trict of Alaska, today departed for Washington after a short visit with his family and friends, Persb«iai enemies in Alaska Recently preferred charges against him, and it fis understood, his journey to the na- hue ^lqael Crigshy' prefeta nofr to discuss at'Hwttgth pending WaSrittf^li he aa6p*£t icoxHUbbbt wULM^Me. n.-M w 1'* v Vv ,»* w V A 1 4 7! A 4 S He ^RBKEWSm the Eye. 1033 Masogge Temple, Chjcago .-.-ww^y-u-.nj^ ^x7 Btpa4way, Fargo, N. D. The only Scientific Pr4«|efiher of Prisms and Toric Ground Lenses ktiithfi West. This may save you. an expeasive.-. 4 Mississippi Robertson, Lou Swauson,. Virginia McQellan, Eastern journey. V tional capital is for the purpore of time of the drowning he probably sona%\ nfuilAg the charges befoM^ ^re a coat with a leather lifting. President Rbflsevelt and the ofBquilsf ^»e thinks, that she would be able to the silver watch, found among t|fe bones on the river bank, if it be- *m:* /,4r^ 0- 4 COLOMBIANS ARE EXCITED. The -People of Colombia Are Vfery at the Americans.' i States vice consul was sitting on a balcony of his house at Baranquilla when several stones were thrown him. He retired in doors and was not further molested by the Colombians. The people of Baranquilla have beet! swept off their balance by. the sudden-' ncss and seriousness of the news. Rev olutionary talk began immediately and threats were made against the con gressmen responsible for the non* ratification of the Hay-Herran canal treaty. Fears are entertained for the safety of Ajnencans 111 Colombia anA^ that the anger of the populace may b*Wl§ veuiei! agamst—foiengiiri s—'general!^. 1 lie authorities at Cavanilla have mounted two obsolele gunS, covpring the wharf.- PROMISES TO PANAMA. New York, Nov. 13.—Many Bogotil liberals and conservatives are cabling here regarding the secession of the isthmus, says a Herald dispatch frorty Panama. Everything is promised th(By isthmians to induce them to return tfj* the paternal country. Far more thaa Panama ever dreamed of is now freely offered if the new republic will give uj^ the movement. Even "eternal heavenly' happiness" was the promise in onft dispatch from a high authority at Bo-i gota. It is needless to say that the ap peals have been ignored and there is not the slightest possibility that the new re* public, which is now so firmly estah* lished will listen to any overtures fronts Bogota. REDUCE REPRESENTATION. Washington, Nov. 13.—Representative^ Crumpacker, of Indiana, w^s an earlf caller on the president. He has rein*' troduced his bill providing for Mrs. Lawrence, who lives on Euclid Avenue, stated that her father alwayi wore boots, and was rarely without a mackintosh. She also stated that a| 5 i y I i V 4, i V 4 S( y^ r'*" EYE SPEX" ^fiadden's Way—ALL djfferent y 7 \'t^:\' U»-s* ," at 25th Year Son# Wov. 13.—The Steamer Orinoco has arrived bringing news of General Torres and the ColomiVr bian troops he took from Colon aftej ,the proclamation of the republic of Panama. The soldters behaved well on the voyage. On the arrival of GenV eral Torres and his troops at Carta[&..< gent the news of events on the isthmu^1 quicklyx spread and caused excitement. General Torres and his oflicers were threatened witn arrest as traitors, but, the threat was not jput into effect. Thrt-V populace, greatly excited soon crowded the streets crying "Down with Amenv cans." United States Consul Ingcrsolfj. fearing vengeance, remained shut up lit the consulate. The Baranquilla authori ties had intended to send 300 Coloin-, bian troops by the Orinoco to Cartagena, but learned that the vessel had de barked. General Torres and his men. decided to keep the troops at Baran quilla. The excitement at Baranquilla increased with the spreading of the news of the secession of the isthmusr which was supplemented by exaggerate^, accounts of the alleged part played byv the United States therein. Panama'Uf declaration of independence was rea4L, from a newspaper by the prefect to 1 fcv crowd assembled in the plaza and wa$ greeted by furious outcries and shoutS' of "Death to the Panamans and death to Americans." The prefect followed the reading with a speech in which he declared that the Colombian government v would never permit the secession of the isthmus, and would win back the terrfciW tory at any cost. The crowd in thJ plaza indulged in many extravaganttf threats, impossible of execution. United •-S (a dutfion in the congressional representa re^.^-y tion of those states which have discrim inated politically against the negro. He a has ndt decided whether he will presli the measure for consideration this win ter or not, but he introduced it mereljM tjtat he might have it on the calendar and prepared tp urge it if he deemed desirable to do soi It is understood v to be quite likely, however, th^t no ac*.i«^ tion will be taken on the bill, at leas% prior to the presidential campaign. Vy DAUGHTER IS INTERESTED. Grand Forks, N. D., Nov. 13.—Mrs*'*, Lawrencc, a daughter of the late Jo* Fortain, who fell from the stjeamef Grand Forks, in this eity^ three year| ago and was diowned, called at the office of State's Attorney Winemail yesterday in an endeavor to learn, 'whether or not it would be possible to identify the skeleton of the man foiind •near Manvel Sunday. 1 15 •, V NThe theory ad- y^nced by Judge McLoughlin that the# skeleton was probably that of Fortain^ published yesterday morning, has in#^ terested members of the family -J* Wltll afi i She is certain thfct she wojlld if there was a chain at^' a* Slw had given him the chain.