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The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, November 14, 1903, Image 6

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1903-11-14/ed-1/seq-6/

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&$$$
Tur
and
NOTICE!
POSITIVELY
OPENS'
*y
'sv
v*
No old goods, no odds and ends, but new and
will be sold, regardless of cdst
CASH IS XINGf
buyer has just closed out
o
jJai'
thing in our line, 'f
Just think of the following proposition and remember that
all goods are exactly as advertised.
We are going to make things
A fine all-wool man's suit (all to match)
this suit is positively worth $10 or your
money refunded at any J1 AQ
time during this sale....... %W'O
Men's all-wool cheviots, and Scotch
plaids, worth from $10 to $12 or your
money returned any time ttO
during this sate..^ .... OiifO
Men's'fine dress suits, in plain and fancy,
positively worth from $12 ]A O
to^5
All. our high grade clothing not men
tioned will be sold regardless ofi&pt«
Nothing held in reserve.
overcoats'
Fall, winter and Fur Overcoats, all
^vv**
-if I: «:•'. ,, *••.• jr .V. ... -.•
spot cash a lot of clotFilng
furnishing goods, which will be used as ammunition for
this gigantic Sacrifice Sale and will be remembered by our
competitors for years to come, and remember we will make
our word good with you, We afc h^ere to stay and ^re en
titled to your trade,
we ^ill saye ybu mone$*ori every­
Saturday, Nov. 14 at 9 a. m.
This.great sale begins and will last until the entire stock is
sold. This is the first sale of this kind ever held in 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
mentioned.in^this document. Remember, no postponement
this great sacrifice sale begins Saturday, Nov.
PUBLIC SALE AT FARGO, N. D.
$50,000 worth of New Fall and Winter Clothing and
Furnishing-Goods will be thrown oil the market and
sold regardless of cost.
The Henry Hance Co.'s Clothing Stock
$14-516 Front St., Fargo, N. D. %. 0. Olson's Old Stand.
THIS GREAT SACRIFICE
WHY? WHY?
14
tthe
latest styles. No space, to quote prices.
Henry E. Hance's cut price will please
your parse and tickle you.
r'£ht
IF
at
chases, and quote you k few of our bargaihf below:
9
s
We waptyOM to know whoWfc
a m.
•?V$i
n U n a -ll-£ '4' .fr'TT'V -1 '/v. v.
'k:.5
l*to.':'Sve
At that time we welded to'locate In Fargo. We are Mit t^ UaV. aiTd
bnateifas dealings with us, we refer to t)fc*e ha\^s jMitr^n
honorably and upright—we know no other method. You can depend tin^Mt ^k ^dvlrtiM at
Own our goods from lO.to 25 per cent cheaper than any other clOtltuig mer^hant ln Fargo
to-date
clothing and
furnishing goods for less money than
€oaie In and stiffly ^our w|a|s. It. will jif^you tol&brrow iiiq
Boys' and Qiildren's Ck^feipg wiir)e
sold, regardless costl ,£•(,
Big discounts on all^ur iingle p4nts.
Hats and Caps—See our cut price#.
Sheep-lined Coats—Aft' wrftl He sord re
gardfess Of cost.:
A lot of Boys' Knee Pants to be sold re
gardless of cost.
White and colored bordered^,,
handkerchiefs, 5c valud...*.|..j
Turkey red and Indigo blue- .'
liandkerchiefs, 5c value..
Turkey red and Indigo bli^ s
handkerchiefs, 10c value.. .U* W
Men's Suspenders, worth
15^ 'Vv
Men's extra heavy Suspenders*
worth 25c to
35i..M «'-v.
caine to Fargo
last
sprlvig
you
in our line for years to ^ome|
'"fKBdr" SMtc© mutt® -sot RwtT *4a®pftBijTea^/'''"^^in7#fiD3^ ifrknsii#.
?r*
^.1-
Is Made in the Middle of the Se&sotL"'1^'^'^
V^:
3K
'y
Wit'
'/T-T----
a
ever bought them before
iti ', I- ,• ''*A -,'*' "'-jM1'
./• *S ', ""•. ..d.j« 7" ,H|
,'F
vr Tj T'VUjgf
*rj :& S'«^Vv*
-, ^*?kvv
.•<p></p>SALE
1
4®+®+ ®4S)^4^®4sHKs1Ks)^^ ®^KSJ*®*-®*®
FIRST—On account of wet weather and backward season* ,* i
SECOND—We have altogether too much stock.
:S
TftlRD—We need money.
FOURTH—To establish ourselves In Fargo*. *ve *re starting this Sacrifice Sale
y I:
the middle df Hf6 Aeasdi tand giving you the benefit of
the cut prices. -i,.
up to date Clothing and Furnishing Goods
Nothing held'in reserve.
Saturday, Nov. 14. at 9 a. m.
Henry .E. Hance operates', thjr$e stores one at Mankato,
Minn. one at Owatonna, Miiym. and one at Fargo, N. D.,
which is a= great-advantage in jbuying. We buy only for
cash in large quantities and case- lols direct from mantifae
turers/
s
:It-
i it "1 n.v'rf
-m.
mokt siKxeSil
Men's^eattw heavy cotton Sox,
worth idc.....
MenVwool Hose, light and
heavy, worth 20c.....
Boys' fleece-lfned Underwear,
worth from 25c to 3$c... ... i
Men's fleece-lined Under
wear, joc valtie.............
Heavy canvas Gloves, worth
ioc
2ie
Horsehide1 Gloves, faced jt9ck
and front, worth 5°c to y£c...
Sheep back, horsehide palm
Gloves^ worth 50c. ...f......
Calfskin back and front faced
Mitt, worth from 75c to $1....
All-ho£"sebite. Glove, fireproof'
tanniijjg, worth $1 ...........
'""IT
,hOre..f 'We
Kovraranrft
1^:1
y-_ y V v
8
A
r/ r:^rl.
_*V
1
Saturday, Nov. 14. at 9 a. m.
On account of wet weather artj:^ backward season, we make
this sale as we are not .going, tto carry over this immense
stock of clothing and furnishing goods, All will .be slaugh
tered and sold regardless of colt.
Henty E. Hance Co's. entire stock will be placed on sale
beginning Saturday, Npv. 14 at^g a. flii. This sale will con
tinue until the entire stock is closed out. Everybody should
avail themselves of this..opportunity. A fine Tine of Tailor
Made Clothing from the best1 makers in tfte U. S. A. All
our Furnishing Goodsv Hats, Gaps, Gloves' afod Mittens,
bought direct from jnamifactui^rs for spot cash. If you val
ue your money dd/i't mis* it, we are going to sell this gi
gantic stock of goods regardless of cost. 'v
i
1
1
Sale ever held 61 your city,
sell, and to^MM*.^
p^JJ^aST ^afeWr CASH fiuVfeRS. ind
e will save you b£ money altd give you n«W afidtH^
y what yen
if
k p,'v
r- »:.
+Wmil
PEW
Disciple of Bacchus Makes a Serious
Mlst^-^^^^ Story^ 'W
Through, a tnistake of thinjkin|r thi
hou^e of' ms liext do6F nfeighbOr xfrkir
his owen and going to. bed .with,, his„
shoe? on in the wrong hoifte, Thomas
D^vlitr arrtiigtied irftity. coart this:
morning on Complaint of a lady who
runs a boarding and roomifig Koiise,,
adjoiniogan institution of a similar
characfer tftxt '"ddor. The lady staffed
that Sibe fopnd „De.vlin asleep with .his
slioes'on 1h a bW in one the rooms'
of her house.S|ie entered the roorH,,
which' sliie" says she ^Iways' kept far
guests, and found Devlin fast asleep.,
She had never seen the man before,'
she said, and ran screaming to the
street, where she called the policeman
who took Devlin to the station.
Devlin, who says he ii a tailor and
a comparative stranger in the city, said
that he speifit last night with' some
friends in a salooh at Moorhe&d and
when he went to his boarding house,
which, is next door to the place in
which he was found, he made a mistake
in the houses, and finding the door
open, walked in and went to bed.- He
was fined $5 by Judge ,Gearey,
"W^St's yo'ur name?" -ifsked Judge
Gearey of an aged mah arraigned .on
a charge of intoxication* -. ,, iifii
"Nuthin.."
v^'
"Coirte, it must be something."
"No," said the old man, "it's just
Ntithin—John Nuthin, of Colgate.".. ..
"Ah," said the cou#t.
J'Well,'•
What
have you been doing?"
"Nothin'," sai.d the rhan with
"What caused you to gtft druiikr'
"Nothin'." 1,
"Why, you certainly 1iaVe ^ome ex
cuse for your conduct." v
"Oh, Yes, yes. Mrs. ftltthin sdM I
was good for nothin',. amounted to
nothin' and that she didn't want noth
in' more to do with me, so there wasH
nothin*' else left'me to do but go and
make a sure enough nothin' out of
myself, and here I a«ri this, morning,
the head of the Nuthin family, disgrac
ed and humiliated.".
"I should not have been put there,
judge," said Peter Themberg, who just
catiie lip from the city jail and was ar-,
raigned on a plain drunk charge.
"Why not," asked the court. "Weren't,
you drunk 1
"Yes, hut I'm too high tOQed. to Ifei
put in place like that.''
The court smiled as he looked at the
I
pale/blue-eyed tnan standing be-A
fore hira. "^cmyoung
high toned, eh?", In.!
lyour mind what constitutes elevated
o n e
"G6od (jfdt^fe" ahd'a standing in thfe5
best society in your community," an- i
swered Thembprg. i
"And from what community do you^
iTiail?" asked the court.
"Grandin, I work on" the Knight
farm -v- .•*.: •, '1
"Ob, yes, I see, _a farm labtif#t)K* ie^
marked th^^couftV'"'" u.
"Yes/- achoed the prison^
:t%
farmt
laborer." ... .. I
"But djdn't you think a man to be-,
high-toned- should have a little money
asked the court.
"I did have, but I spent it at Moor
head yesterday, and besides I bought my
girl a Christmas present
"Well, well, I'll See that the police
discontinue making arrests of high
toned people, but I want you to demon
strate your blooded propensities to me.
You've got "in and you've pleaded guilty,
now to keep your tone high I'm going to
asked you to contribute $5."
Themberg offered to put til's over
coat up for security, tvhile He went out
to borrow $5, but the court turned him
lover to the chief abd later by. the use
of the 'pfione he called p. friend to his
rescue.
.v:
THE P. G.
Sheldon Progress In passing through
Sheldoh Wednesday evening Postmaster
i General Oliver submitted to aft inter
view in Which he'authorized The, Pro
gress to say for him that the editor of
The Lisbon Free Press is a darned liar.
This'outbreak, on the parr of the general
was occasioned by jh© statement o^ The
Free Press that he doesn't know the
difference between football arid, basket?
ball. The general /maintains that be is
an authority on football and is prepared
at any time to give a scientific round "by
round description of the Miiinesota
MJichigan. game. The valiant way in
which-he hurls such epithets at Cokhel
Townes is explainable by the fact that
Townee was far away at St Louis On
sortie business pertairfirlg t6 the exposi-
*ron. ...... ....'
r, T.^
•$
1
it.
-of a
a
.''J'• •. *4 vi*.
llARD TO CONVICT.'
Cooperstown Courier: After
ferdict in the bootlegger casie handed
[out to the people hy the jury last
court .thought tbjtt^
•*T
Couiwr Ae **er
s
K
w.
The arrr
George S.
'H'Trnt rgri it
V »J«
'-yf
The Factory Is
Place to Buy
"M
the
Tuesday it would seem that it is utter
ly impossible fbr the' county of Griggs
through its state's attorney to secure
|a conviction. A .bootlegger, who has
jbeen plying his nefarious tr«{fic for the
[past three months was caught^ by the
police,... three bottle were taken from
him and one boitght' ^JNSnp This evi
dence was .mq^-'i^^^iietrtct court
and the bootleilger swOM fe didn't sell
ie?wfcs so
of The
At a great saving. Inspection will
prove profitable to intending pur
chasers.
Superb Assortment of
Irtm HEckwrAS
In Sable, Mink, Black Marttinj
Alaska Bear, Fox, Chinchilla, Er
mine and Siberian Squirrel.
muffs
to match of jhe finest quality and
workmanship.
FURRIERS,
No. 108 Broadway, Fargo
PROBABLE FATAL INJURIES.
$ectlaa A|ui Rtin Ovcr In thTQ, M. Vardi
tftwid Fork. Mi
Grand Forks, N. D., Nov. 14.—Nels^f
Larson may die of injuries received infl
the Great Northern yards hfcre this&-^
morning. He was employed as a sec-|j,
tion man, and was engaged in work on?
one of the tracks'* on which consider-^
able switching was being done. A trainfk
was backed down the track and ran|::
over Larson. His left leg was cut off||?
above the knee and half his right foot#
was Crushed off. Larson was taken tofy
the Deaconess Hospital but it is fearedi-:
the shock will prove.fatal.'. The injuredpv."
man was about 45 years old and hasjg,^
been in the employ of the company. forF
about three years.
i DO YOU WANT A' HOME^^|,
tJesirably located within six blocks oil,
the government building on easy month-*,'
ly payment? interest six per Cnnt ajpr'4
great snap. Morton & Co.
RAILROAD NOTES.
SWITCHMAN INJURED.-.
Jamestown Alert: FVank Dellaire,
switchman, was Struck by a paSsing*'...xj
a..t
train while switching in the yards last^^'
night and considerably injured aboutjj^.
.the head. He was picked up near the**'
track and taken home where his wound|^J^^n
was dressed by Dr. Sifton. He does|?:|'^S^^^
not remember just how the accidentl'.V-^'^lV'^
o u e u i n k s i w a s o a n e n
of a timber or possibly a swing in carr'
door. He was sitting up today but suf-
fered a good deal of pain from a cut
the head which bled freely. He was^
irendered unconscious. 7-.,
Union depots are. made at St. Paul and^^ |i ||||3
Minneapolis by all trains from Pacific^' .•
coast and northwestern noints with
Wisconsin Central Railway, thus af-?r^ 1
loraing a comfortable and cohvenient v*
journey to ,Manitowoc, Milwaukee, Chi-^^|i^^
and eastern and southern cities^
via
two modern trains leaving daily. C* ,Vh
For
further, information apply.:to yours'.^"":.^.
tte&rest ticket agent
jiis.
^pond. g. a.
^r»!i ikilwaukee, Wis.
••a''ji'iinVf V' IViMT'I
The Pianos we sell have made
a reputation for themselves,
and nave gained a place at the
Pinnacle of Piano Popularity
by their own merits, sweetness
of tone, easy and responsive
action, beauty of design shown
in the cases. Durability, in
fact, by everything that goes
{Ward making piano perfec-
The musipal value of a
-piano depend# largely on its
tone. Our Ratios are noted
for long sus&tned, or singing
by a homeo
l^snous ^^iit^eiiient of the
*r^ instrument, and the care
ven to the smallest details "of
Hcdnatfuction. No other pianos
^pjroach their beauty, grandeur
1
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W
mmk
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FUR COATSfe I
of the finest grades of Alaska SeaJ,
Natural or Dyed Otter and Persian
Lamb, combining in the highest
degree style, fit arid, finish to give
them a distinctive individuality
entirely their own.
ms
KvJsft'V'K
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DIRECT CONNECTIONS Att {.
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Tfeiv.
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Y6u wiH dfhj
to'them to apj^-
$»te theif^naerits. If you warff
oget the best fbr J»our money,
buy until you figure here
oyft terixis
'•P«
""m£
s,' A
4'".
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P:'-
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