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About The Alliance herald. (Alliance, Box Butte County, Neb.) 1902-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 30, 1903)
The Clothing House
that does things.
We do as we adver
tise. The House that
sets the pace, that
never has to follow
THE COAL FAMINE
In New York City has caused many Clothing establishments to close
down their plants, leaving the stocks on hand at the mercy of the re
tailers for they cannot keep goods over from one season to another on ac
count of the radical changes in styles. KORN, HOLZMAN & CO of 733
and 735 Broadway, New York, was one of the large concerns that was
caught and our New York agent, Mr, J. Butler,
The Clothing House
Clothing Prices in
WE ORIGIN A E
Bought 160 Suits and 89 Overcoats at 60 per cent on the Dollar.
This means that we can sell them at less money than any retailer can
buy them at and 40 per cent, cheaper than we ourselves had to pay at
the beginning of the season and in order to harmonize prices with the big;
Clothing deal, we will unmercifully CUT PRICES in all our other lines,
A careful perusal of prices below will show you that we ride rough shod
over any previous sale ever held in this section.
Remember this is not a Clearance
brand New Choice up to
ale of shelf worn cheap goods, but
1 6-tlollnr Worsted Suits finely it O
made and well-tailored, for JrJ
Fine Imported Blue and Black O O AT
Worsteds, the $12.50 kind, for CJCjkJ
$1 1. 00 ffrade Gray Meltons '7 t T
for ... . " STkJ
$10.00 Cassimere Suits fZ O?
Corduroy Suits, sizes 38 to fl Q T
44, regular $ 10.00 values, go at U JrJP
These well made coats have storm
collars. Pants guaranteed not to rip.
$6.00 grade Mixed Worsteds jD ffi
go for . . . .Ov?
Men's $7.50 Beaver Coats -5 Q C
Men's Covert Cloth QC
Men's $18.00 Freize Ulsters f f QE
glen's $12.00 Ulsters
One'lotof small sizes worth "up OQ
to $6.00, all go at . . -W.OM
One fine line of $18.00 and S20.00 Auto
mobile and Raglan styles r C
We have 500 more shoes than
our shelves will hold. Note the
75 pairs Men's Bluchers and Congress
Shoes 2.00 grades for . . 1.29
6opairs 2.00 Satin Calfs in plain toe and
tips, bals .... 1.39
80 pairs Marine Calf, new styles, look like
any 3.00 shoe, for , . 1.95
Weber Bros. Union Made Box Calf Shoes
regular 3.00 Goodyear Welt, for . 2.45
Men's $4.00 High Cut Shoes . 2.85
Heavy Seamless Railroad Shoes, made
of Seal Leather, regular 2.50 goods I.95
M. D. Wells' "Out of Sight Bound"
Boys' Shoes, sizes 13 to 5, only 1.00 pair
ONE PAIR TO A CUSTOHER.
Agents for Douglas Shoes.
Agents for Hanan Shoes.
These are the best Shoes in the
Men's White Shirts Laundered (one to a
customer) . . 25c
Heavy Wool Sox . . 25c
Men's Blue Sweaters 39c
Men's 50c and 75c Work Shirts . 39c
Men's Wool Knit Gloves . 19c
Men's Leather Gloves . . 25c
Men's Good 75c Grade Gloves . 50c
Frank Sargent Gloves . 85c
Buckskin Lined Gloves ' . 50c
Men's 75c Black Heavy Fleeced-lined
Underwear, only . . . 50c
Men's Blue Ribbed Odds and Ends in
Shirts and Drawers, worth 75c, each
while they last, only . 25c each
$1.00 Grade Blue Work Shirts . 69c
Dr. Wright's Silk Fleece Underwear 1.00
One Lot of Dress Shirts, worth 50c and
75c, only . . . 39c
Regular 1.50 Grade of Derby Ribbed
Natural Wool Underwear . 95c
Boys' Wool Mitts . . 19c
Boys' Pants, age 3 to 15 . 25c
Boys' Shirts for Dress . 39c
Men's Columbia Hats in Black and Colors,
regular 75c grade, sale price . 39c
Two Styles of John B. Stetson Hats,
going at . 2.85
Don't get sore if you don't come
early, only one to a customer, none
sold to dealers.
$1.50 Black Blanket Lined Duck Coats,
going at .... 89c
Big Line of $1.75, $2.00, $2.25 and $2.50
Heavy Trousers, mostly Jack Rabbit
Brand, sizes from 32 to 40 waist all go at
the low price of . 1.39 per pair
These are good ones.
1 -4 off any Boys'
Suits in the house,
sizes from 3 to 9,
two and three Piece
We stand behind our goods. We have never tried to get your trade by fake advertising which seems to have been
the method employed by some houses. We would rather have your good will and confidence than make a sale.
We are sole agents for the best makes, goods that have stood the test in all the large cities and goods that bring
us business every day. If you are not already one of our regular patrons come in and see the MAMMOTH STOCK
WE GARRY, see the new styles. It will be a revelation to you. For in a town of this size a stock of high grade
merchandise in such generous quantities and of such sterling merit is seldom seen.
NO Q00D5 SOLD TO DEALERS. THIS SALE IS FOR THE PEOPLE.
INAUGURATORS OF LOW PRICES
ONE PRICE ONLY.
THE FAMOUS CLOTHING HOUSE,
ALLIANCE, NEBRASKA, Again we rise to remark that it pays to trade at The Famous
Another snow storm Wednesday eve. week and Ed. Dennis took them out to
i , n.i .i .i . his place to feed until spring.
II. .1. Thompson was rusticating nl ' l
the state eapltol the first part of the I kukesldo is favored with u full-
weej Hedged poetess, it seems. For partieu-
,, . . ., , , ilars the reading public is referred to
Mr. Whetstone a ml wife are here vis- , , ... 0, , . .. . ,
,., ,,,.. ... ,, , i I the Kushvllle Standard of last week.
itintr tlii.ii vtKtor Mrs. HiinKfilrpr. nntl I
b ....... , r , (
Sjinethiug over a hundred held of i our coal dealers unless there is relief
cattle were brought in the last o! the soon. Of course the mines and rail
ways are not responsible for the delay
Mr. T. W. Kendall, a traveling sales-
tnfin fM nri unEturn lnnnnfnnttirfli nf
McLain lias accepted a positlou 1 , . , , ... , ,
, ... , ,, ... , , , . rubber goods, etc., was visiting hissis
sr in cattle feeding at the Wright' r .. , ' . , ,,, ,
mm uihi muuiui icuvueii iraius neu-
as helper In cattle feeding
place northwest of town.
Elmer Bristol sold and delivered
three car loads of ulce calves the first
part of the week. They were shipped
John Uunsaker says he rather thinks
be is home from now until spring
opens, at least, but then a railroad man
cannot always tell.
Hv. M. li. Handera of Alliance 1h
heipmg the Metlio list pastor a few
f venings in the meetings still going on
at the school house.
Dipping tanks and making cattle dip
seems to be occupying the mind and
muscle of our blacksmith mechanic the
last few days, horse-shoeing being
abandoned the meantime.
Some of the ranchmen have had to
begin dipping cattle, even If the weath
er is cold, as certainly the cold bath is
soon over and the itch mites seem in
cll'ii'd u st iy an I en-, e much trou'iV.
Tin coal famine ontimirs. TUeru i
talk of taking u Minima ry veiigtiic. on
in shipments, so of course it must be
Henry Bristol was in the villnge a
few days ugo with blood in his mind's
eye and assumed fierceness in manner,
asking where that correspondent of
Tiik IIkhai.ii was for he proposed to
have It out for the unwelcome state
ment that he was here with his wife
and attending meetings. Attendiug
meetings was all right but in the wife
question it was only the name without
the game. The reporter went into
hiding until the storm was over and
now rises to say that he will forgive
Ilenry for this If he will not get mar
ried and come in a duly deferential
manner and tell ye scribe of it.
Mr death from snake bites occur
in luUlii in liour than In the fields or
n the Jungle.
A Ileupcct Fop llirnrc.
I "What do you consider the most lm-
i portntit branch of education?"
! "Arithmetic," nnswered Mr. Cunirox.
"Give a boy plenty of arithmetic. What
blights the careers of so many young
men is the failure to realize thnt you
cau't subtract n $5,000 expense account
from n $1,000 income." Washington
"Yes. he always announces himself
as a patron of art."
"In what way?"
"He manufactures picture cord."
Cleveland Plain Dealer,
A Clear Coarse.
"She says that he Is u man after her
"Then I suppofw be will get It."
It's usually easier for one father to
support ten small children than It Is
for ten grownup children to support one
Try this office for job work.
They were holding a county conven-
tlon when I reached Duvlsburg, and
A lint Trnisedy.
Not long ago a lady was choosing n
lint iiiltli 1j timtnt . t.4 1.-. . 1.. 1
after dinner I went over to the hall to """" ""; "ou"' ihjt ui miuu
. ., .......... .. as to the kind of hat she wanted or
whether, indeed, she wanted n hat at
all. After trying on nearly everv mod-
hear the speaking, says u writer In nn
exchange. It didn't ninouut to much
until Sam Walker rose up and said:
"I hain't bin snyln' much around yere
today, but the time has cum fur tne
to shoot off my voice. The ole wonuiu
Is ag'in me, and my son Bill Is ag'Sn
me, but I want to go to the legislaehur
from this decstrlct. The olo woman Is
ag'in me 'cause I can't write. What do
I want to write fur? Thar'll bo miff
who kin without me. My sou Bill Is
ng'ln me 'cause I cau't read. What do
I want to read fur? Can't I sot thar
and h'ar others read?
"Yes. I want to go to the legisla
ehur, and I hereby nominate myself.
That nomination, feller citizens. Is car
ried In my favor as slick as coon grease.
el in the shop she pounced with glee on
one she had overlooked. "Here's some
thing pretty!" she said. "Why did you
not show me this before?" Without
waiting for an answer she appealed to
her patient friend. "There's some style
about this, Isn't there? How do I look?"
The friend distinctly sniffed. "It
makes you look n hundred, and it's
very dowdy." she said.
The other tried the hat at another an
gle. "It Is rather dowdy," sho admit
ted at thlB Juncture. "Perhaps I won't
risk it after all."
A. voice from behind her, made Its
third attempt to gain a hearing. "If
l vane . ,., ,, j iti. ,.... ... ..j
and I've got Jlst a word' mo'. I 'shall '"" liZrl r r .7. . m 7? ' ,. '
k -id, , nn inb.i,n -.i - bitterly, "I should rather like to.
w. .OM . wM .vuMW. mj9 .UU .U-C
varmint who polls a vote ag'in Bam
Walker won't be rwldln' In this yera
cold world live minus i..ur."
nut It on!"
For Ralk Two small ranches, L. A.
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