Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Wageworker. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1904-???? | View Entire Issue (Oct. 5, 1906)
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" I IME was when "any old thing" was consid
ered good enough for the workingman. As
a result he got ill-fitting, shoddy garments in return
for his hard earned money. That was before this
Company began business. When this Company
began the clothing business it inaugurated the plan
of giving the workingman the worth of his money.
It has enabled him to dress well at the old "shoddy
prices." Now the workingman can get a suit of
clothes, hand tailored, well made, well fitting, and
of the best material, and for a reasonable price can
dress as well as those whose circumstances enable
them to patronize the high priced tailors. There
is no economy in "cheap clothing." One good $ 1 5
or $ 1 8 all-wool, well made suit will outwear three
or four cheap "mercerized cotton" suits which soon
lose all shape and become dingy and discolored.
The all-wool suit will retain its fitting qualities to
the last, and will "look good" all the time. We
believe the workingman is entitled to his money's
Jj worth, and we give it to him. When we say "all-
mean it. Our guarantee is worth
We have them from $1 5 to $30. They are
wool, too. No "mercerized cotton' fake. They
give splendid service.
We have them from $10 to $30, all-wool,
too. Our reputation is staked on them. They
will wear for years, and will retain their fit and
color to the last. The linings are the very best.
The "workmanship is unequalled.
THE NO NAME HAT
We want to show them to you. There are
none better, either in block or lasting qualities,
we are mighty proud of them.
Good Clothes Merchants
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