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Allied Stores

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Title: Allied Stores  
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Subject: List of defunct department stores of the United States, The Outlets at Bergen Town Center, Campeau Corporation, Neshaminy Mall, Westfield Southcenter
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Allied Stores

Allied Stores was a department store chain in the United States. It was founded in the 1930s as part of a general consolidation in the retail sector by B. E. Puckett. See also Associated Dry Goods. It was the successor to Hahn's Department Stores, a holding company founded in 1928. In 1935 Hahn's was reorganized into Allied Stores.

In 1981, Allied Stores acquired the 24-year-old retail conglomerate Garfinckel, Brooks Brothers, Miller & Rhoads, Inc. for $228 million. With that transaction they acquired 178 department stores and 48 specialty shops in 28 states.[1] In 1986 the chain was acquired by Canadian entrepreneur Robert Campeau. In 1988 it merged with Federated Department Stores (now known as Macy's, Inc.), and the chains were consolidated in 1990 under the Federated name after Chapter 11 bankruptcy.


Department stores divisions at time of Campeau buyout

Specialty stores divisions at time of Campeau buyout

Other Stores

  • Barnes - Woodin, Yakima, Washington, Merged with Draper's in 1953, eventually became the Bon Marché.
  • James Black Company (also known as Black's), Waterloo, Iowa, Three locations, downtown Waterloo, Crossroads Mall and College Hills Mall in Cedar Falls, Iowa. Transferred to Donaldson's in 1978 and name change. Downtown store closed July 3, 1981 as Donaldson's. Two mall locations operated as Donaldson's then Carson Pirie Scott until 1989.
  • Gertz, Jamaica, New York, merged into Stern's
  • Golden Rule, Saint Paul, Minnesota, acquired by Hahn's in 1928, became Donladson's Golden Rule, eventually fully merged into Donaldson's.
  • C.C. Anderson's, Boise, Idaho, acquired by Allied in 1937, eventually part of Bon Marché.
  • A.M. Jensen's, Walla Walla, Washington, acquired by Allied in 1946, became the Bon Marché in 1951.
  • Laubach's, Easton, Pennsylvania, acquired 1947 and merged into Pomeroy's. Closed 1970s.
  • Levy's, Savannah, Georgia, merged into Maas Brothers, February 1986.
  • Runbaugh-McLain of Everett, Washington in 1944, acquired and merged into The Bon Marché.
  • Titche-Goettinger of Dallas, Texas, later name changed to Joske's, Dallas.
  • Wren's, Springfield, Ohio, merged into Block's.
  • Quackenbush, Paterson, New Jersey (merged with Stern's in late 1960s).
  • Troutman's, seven locations in Western Pennsylvania: Washington Crown Center (now The Bon-Ton), Butler, Latrobe, New Castle, Connellsville, Downtown Greensburg (flagship), Westmoreland Mall (now The Bon-Ton). Merged with Pomeroy's in late 1980s.
  • Mabley & Carew, Cincinnati, Ohio. Stores sold to Elder-Beerman; now closed.
  • Polsky's, Akron, Ohio; acquired by Allied in 1929, eventually expanded to 4 stores in Northern Ohio. This chain was shut down in December, 1978, as Allied wanted to concentrate investment in their Southwest region stores.
  • Harzfeld's, Kansas City, Missouri, acquired 1981, closed 1984.
  • Sterling-Lindner Co., Cleveland, Ohio; acquired Lindner & Davis Co. in 1947; merged with Sterling & Welch in 1950; closed in 1968.
  • The Palace, Spokane, Washington; purchased from Kemp & Hebert stores in 1951, divested soon after.
  • The Paris of Montana, Great Falls, Montana, acquired 1937, when owned by C.C. Anderson's, merged into The Bon Marché, The Bon closed the former location in 1999.


  1. ^ Knight, Jerry (September 2, 1981). "Garfinckel Sale To N.Y. Firm Set At $228 Million". The Washington Post. p. A1. Retrieved July 9, 2011. 
  2. ^ "Jordan Marsh". Vintage Fashion Guild. Retrieved July 9, 2011. 
  3. ^ "The Bon Marche". PDX History. December 12, 2010. Retrieved July 9, 2011. 
  4. ^ "Financo, Inc. - Complete Transaction List". Archived from the original on 11 July 2011. Retrieved July 9, 2011. 
  5. ^ Arhos, Damon. "Joske's". The Handbook of Texas Online. Texas State Historical Association (TSHA). Retrieved July 9, 2011. 
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