OCR Interpretation

The news=record. [volume] (Enterprise, Wallowa County, Oregon) 1907-1910, March 19, 1910, Saturday Edition, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn96088043/1910-03-19/ed-1/seq-4/

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1st. Because our line of General Merchandise is as a whole the most compre
hensive shown in this county; and is better adapted to your requirements than
others for it was selected with the experience acquired in supplying the local trade
for twenty years.
2nd. Because this experience has demonstrated the fact that only the better
qualities are acceptabk to you, and that poor quality at any price does not appeal to
you. We therefore eliminate the cheaper grades from our purchases, and offer
in every item the quality which we can and do guarantee satisfactory.
3d. Because with us your money is as good as your neighbors and you are en
titled to the same price on the same terms and quantities purchased, and the same
way with your produce in the same kind and quality. Therefore no discrimina
tion. 4th. Because our discount for cash is a fair one between the cash and credit
customers, and practically based on the interest rate for use of money. One gains
the discount, the other the time, and in either case the goods cost but 95 cents on
the dollar on the basis of 5 per cent discount, or six mouth's time; which on a ma
jority of your purchases is just that much less than the amount asked you by the
houses selling only for cash, and cutting a few prices only on the many thousand
items you have to purchase. We therefore submit to you our claim of having the
lowest average price on your requirements.
5th. Because we furnish you the most goods for the money, when quality and
price are considered, and while we do not claim our price to be lower on every item,
yet one could purchase a bill from us with his eyes shut and the price would aver
age lower than from any other source in this market; and why?
- . - .
6th r Because our methods and policies are adopted after careful consideration
of the interest of our patrons as well as our own, and with the view of building a
larger and better business each year by better service and lower prices. The antic-
ipated results of these reciprocal measures have been more than realized by the
marked growth of our business; resulting in a much larger outlet for merchandise
and consequently, placing us in a better position to hammer down the price when
we buy.
In proof of our claims we refer to the following prices which are figured as
the actual cost to you, based either on our cash discount or the benefit of time
given on account. These prices in a great measure we have offered since the rail
road reached Enterprise; with some gradual reductions which our facilities have
made possible, even under the condition of an upward tendency in the general cost
of, production so apparent to every one. In submitting this list we have not only
taken a few, but many of the goods required, and on which . the merchant must
necessarily make a profit to justify carrying on a business.
Axle Grease, Fraziers, Tins, 2 or more 11 7-8 C Full weight 1 lb. pkgs. Celluloid Starch 11 7-8 C
" " Hub " "" " ' 11 7-8 c " " Perline 11 7-8 C
Der " Derhakes ' 11 7-8 C Pacific Blend Roast Coffee, per lb. 19 C
All Regular 5 c Pkgs. Matches 4 3-4 C Arbuckle or Lion Coffee " " 19 C
" 5c " Yeast Cakes 4 3-4 C Arm and Hammer Soda, 3 or more 7 11-12 C
Star Horse Shoe, Climax and all regular 50 e Eng. Walnuts, small, per pound, 19 C
Plug Tobaccos - 47 1-2 C " Large Soft Shell .'. . 23 3-4 C
All regular 3 for 25c Smoking Tobaccos 7 H-12 c Bird Seed with Cuttle Bone, 2 or more per lb. 11 7-8 C
" " 5 c Smoking Tobaccos 4 3.4 c Plain Mixed Candy per lb. ;; 14 1-4 C -
Union Leader Smoking Tobacco, 1 lb pails 47 1-2 C " Stick " " V 14 1-4 C
Seal North Carolina ." " tins 70 1-2 c Van Camp's Pork and Beans, per can 11 7-8 C
Dixie Queen " " M 47 1-2 C Washing Amonia, per bottle 14 1-4 C
Pedro " " " 47 1-2 C Condensed Mince Meat, Wadco Brand ' 14 1-4 C
Central Union " " ' . 47 1-2 C Knox Gelatin 14 1-4 C
-Red Bell " " " 4712c Ice Cream Jello 11 7-8 c
Winchester Cartridges 22 short blk. Powder 14 1-4 C Corned Codfish, Burnham & Morris brand 19 C
' " 22 long " " 19 c Post Toasties, 2 or more pkgs. per pkg. 11 7-8 C
" " 22 short Smokeless 19 c Crescent Wheat Flakes, 2 or more - 11 7-8 C
22 long " 23 3-4 c Quaker Puffed Rice 14 1-4 C
Full gal. cans Pie Fruit 40 C Force . . 2 or more 11 7-8 C
Full 2 oz. Bottles Sewing Machine Oil, 3 or more . , ,., , tsi's '
each 7 11-12 c Quaker Puffed Wheat 2 or more 14 1-4 C
All regular 2 for 25 c Ground Spices " H 7-8 c White Flour Per sack $1,25
Star A Star Cedar Shingles per M $2.75 10 lb saclcs Germea " " 3 or more 31 3-4 C
Carnation Milk, per can 2 or more tins 11 7-8 c 10 lb . V Graham . " ' Vo '' . 31 3-4 e
Buttercup Milk " 2 or mow'" H 7-8 c 10 lb " Rye Flour " "":' 31 3-4 c
HollyMilk " " 2ormore " 11 7-8 C Comb Honey, full weight 1 lb boxes 3 or more 15 4-5 C
Pure Strained Honey per lb. 11 7-8 C 10 lb. sacks Rolled Oats n. - 45 C
Pure Leaf Lard, 10 lb. pails per pail $1.90 10 1b "' Hominy ' 45 C
" " " 5 1b. 95 c 10 lb " Corn Meal ' . , 45.C
Cream oi Wheat per pkg. 23 3-4 C
All 5c pkgs. Garden Seeds ' 4 3-4 C
Standard Canned Corn per case . $2.50 '
" ." " per can 2 or more " 11 7-8 C
" tomatoes per case $2.50
. " " " per'can 2 or more U 7-8 C
12 oz pkgs raisins. 3 or more pkgs., per pkg. 7 11-12 C
Creamery Butter per roll - 81 3-4 C
Baking Powder, Golden Gate, 1 lb cans " 47 1-2 C
- " ; " ' Cleveland "" " 42 3-4 C
". : " -Crescent " " " 23 3-4 C
Soda, Picnic and Oyster Crackers 11 5-8 C
Full Cream Cheese per lb. : : 23 3-4 C
Nails per lb., small quantities 4 3-4 C
Nails, per keg base $4.25
All regular 20c canned Table Fruit .. 19 C
Babbit Lye 'r '. . . 11 7-8 C
American " - 9 1-2 C
Rex" " ;. '.' ' 9 1-2 C
Regular 25c size Gilt Edge Shoe Dressing 23 3-4 C
All regular 5c Soaps 4 3-4 C
All regular 3 for 25c Soaps. ' . '" 7 11-12 C
Log Cabin' Cane and Maple Syrup, 1 gal cans -
. $1.66 1-4 c
' " - " " ' " : 1-2 gaL 1 85 hi C
" lgal $1.66 1-4 c
" , 1-2 gal. ' ' :'85c
23 3-4 c
14 1-4 c
Toboggan " " "
v - It
10 lb. sacks fine Table Salt
g 11
Space here prohibits a more extensive list of prices, but these fairly represent some of the money saving opportunities we offer, and we believe
they will correct the possible erroneous idea in the minds of some that because we accommodate with credit, our prices must necessarily be high
er than those quoted by others who refuse this favor. Soliciting your patronage on the merits of our goods and prices; with the desire to
better serve you, aud each year become a more important factor in the distribution of merchandise, and the development of Enterprise and Wal
lowa County, we are yours respectfully,
City and County
Brief News Items
Make your selections la Untlermus
llns now while you may have a
large stock to Belect from at the E.
M. & M. More.
Portland Telegram: c. E. Vest,
realty promoter of Enterprise, took
quarters a the Perklus yesterday
and will remain In Portland during
the ,woek.
Dr. F. E. Moore, osteopath, has
office hour alt day Tuesday, Thurs
day and Saturday In. Enterprise. Of
fice over the hank. 83btf
A. C. Carpenter
High Grade Watch Repairer
Manufacturing Jeweler Stone Setter and Engraver
Old Postoffice Building. Enterprise, Oregon
La Grande Iron Works.
D. FITZGERALD, Proprietor.
Foundry and Machine Shop. Casting and Ma
chine Work done on short notice.
Sawmill break down jobs promptly attended to
Does the higher cost of living con
cern youT It does Congress, If In
terested read ,what the E, M. & M.
Co. has to say at the top of the last
page in this issue.
The ladles of the M. E. church
will give an apron bazaar and tea
In the Mavor building on East First
street Tuesday afternoon for 2 to 6
o'clock. All are invited.
We ,are now receiving a larger
stock of general hardware than we
have ever carried and will be well
equipped to supply your wants. E.
M . Mt Co.
Wallowa Sun: W. A. Moss of En
terprise purchased the Watson Res
taurant from H. A. Watson last
week and took possession Monday,
dr. and Mrs. John Silkier are assist
ing him for the present. Mr. Moss
will move bis family to this city
from Enterprise where he has been
-he past three years and will have
personal charge of the restaurant.
He wUl add a line of home made
candles to the goods already carried
and conduct the restaurant in mod
ern style.
Call and see the new arrivals In
Men's, Boy1 and Children's Suits
for Spring. Both the styles and
prices will atract you. E. M. &
M. Co.
A. R. Emmons haa commenced the
erection of an 11-rooin house on
West First street, north or the Lew
is hotel.
Now (a the time to blossom out
with one of those beautiful Spring
Suits in the Brandegee Klncoid
quality. See the ne(w arrivals at
the E. M. A M. store.
F. W. Fltzpatrlck, 6, F. Mays, and
S. L. McKenzle of Lostine were vis
itors in Enterprise, Friday.
Mr. James Fleet, one of the pio
neer residents of Lost Prairie, Is. in
the city taking treatment of Dr,
Moore, -
Mary E. McCubbin, of Lostine, was
appointed executrix of the estate of
J."H. McCubbin, deceased, lost Fri
day, 'by Judge Olmsted.
roii aA uu mir new lines ' of
Irygopda, Notions, and Ladles and
asses Ready-to-Wear Suits, Skirts,
itc. No two euita alike. E. M
.1. Co. '
The boys of the Methodist church
line best the Christian church nine
12 to 10 in game Saturday after
.loon. t vai'i VW the Quality of Dia-
w - -
mond W canned goode you wlU con-
4nue to buy mem. u not j
th mnA mil will then know that
they are the very best to be had.
for sale at the H. M. m. su.
8aving One Storm.
When a certain Atchison man visits
another towo his wife complains, and
to doea his mother. Therefore, in
order to avoid It, he says he is going
out to get shaved and doesn't return
until his Ttott to over. When he re
turns there to a storm, but under the
old plan there were two storms, one
before he went and another after his
return. Atchison Globe.
(Continued from First page.)
mechanical point of vlw and with
out bt Internal medication what
soever. The backbone, being the cen
tral axis of the body, must of neces
sity be the structure to. receive the
greatest consideration of the disciple
of the new school. So this Is the
reason that humanity la the year of
grace, 1906, is paying more attention
to Us backs than ever before.
"I ran my hand up and down his
spine," Bald a prominent medical
practUionre to me a while ago, refer
ring to a patient who became afflict
ed with a sudden, form of paralysis
of the legs which threatened to re
tire him from business, "and! X found
a couple of places that eeemed to ba
sensitive. I thought that there might
be something wrong there, but you
Osteopaths kno,w more about that
thing than we do, so I sent him over
to you. I can't help Mm any with
Osteopathic diagnosis disclosed a
slight displacement of. several verte-
brae in that part of the back front
which the hervca go to the legs. In
a few treatments these bonea were
put back where they belonged and the
patient recovered permanently his
normal gait. I teU this , to illustrate
the tact that the honest medical
physician recognises la hl9 practice
the fact that. the new school does
things which before remained un
done. Osteopathic Herald.
Is prepared to do the best of
Let Us Show You
Advertise in the News
Record and the
Chieftain and see
your profits grow.

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