PAGE TWO HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, AUGUST 9, 1928. By Arthur Brisbane American Business Grows Labor Says 50-50 Over the Sahara Sand What Man Can Do If you know HOW you can do business anywhere. Sears-Roebuck, under its new president, General Wood, plans stores all over this country and in foreign countries, with constant expansion. The Woolworth stores, growing amazingly, now have eighteen stores in Germany, called 25 and 60 pfennig stores, the equivalent of 5 and 10 cents. American business understands its business. And when it deals in foreign countries it buys its goods in the foreign countries, thus keep ing everybody happy while making profits. On Saturday the executive com mittee of the American Federation of Labor will meet at Atlantic City and decide, probably, not to take sides in the national campaign. Both national candidates are all right, says Labor. That is sensible. Labor, race and religion should be kept out of pol itics. Besides, organized labor can not deliver its men, and does not help itself by a declaration with no result Mr. Green, head of the fed eration, is a wise American. Miss Katherine Locke, of Youngs- town, Ohio, travelled miles and miles over the sand of Sahara think ing the sun would bring back her voice that she lost. IT DID. She visited the Gloul of Marakesh, if you know who he is, in a dwelling 3,000 years old in the Atlas Moun tains. The Gloul probably knows as little about us as we know about him. More interesting to many Ameri cans, Miss Locke saw at Timbuktu, pens where American slavers once bought slaves from native chiefs. Young men, playing jazz music in night clubs now, would be amaz ed to see these pens where their an cestors once stopped on the way to America. They would bless the slave traders that brought the an cestors here. We never know what is for our good. John Henry Mears and Charles B. D. Collyer have beaten the Around the World record" by sev eral days. They finished their journey, at Miller Field, Staten Island, in twen ty-three days. When Jules Verne wrote his Around the World in Eighty Days' men said it was an Interesting story but could never be done. Now it IS done, in twenty-three days. And in years to come, it will be done in twenty-four hours. Man is a very able creature, a real credit to his Maker. What he can IMAGINE, he can DO. Ellen Terry after eighty years of happy, successful life, told her inenas tney must not put on mourning, but wear gay colors, and rejoice in her long life, with rest at the end. She was a sensible woman, but mourning is more than honor paid to the dead. It affords relief to those that survive. The widow of India, if permitted, would be burned alive with her husband's body. Savage widows cut and otherwise mutilate themselves to express grief. To many civilized women, a long black veil makes sorrow easier to bear. Mr. Honvpr. lclnrilv hnf ftrmlv says, "I shall kiss no baby for pub jicuuon. mat s wie, ana Kind the babies. No intelligent mother allows ANYBODY to kiss her baby. All adults carry in their mouths dis ease germs, Harmless to the car rier, but dangerous to an infant in wnom tne protecting white cor Duscles are unripvplnnpH Mr. Hoover did. hnwpvpr hrM the baby while its older brother , iook a pnotograpn. He likes babies. BOARDMAN H. H. Weston is quite sick but getting along nicely. Miss Adeline Kennedy of Weston was visiting last week her brother Carroll at the Ray Brown home. Paul Mead returned Sunday from The Dalles where he has been visit ing his grandmother. Claude Ballenger Is home again, having been away most of the sum mer. Mrs. Chaffee and children left for Sunnyside, Wash., where she ex pects to spend her vacation working in the fruit Mrs. Bob Mitchell returned from a visit with her mother in Portland, Mrs. Breeding and son Buster and daughter Ruth are visiting at Tom's camp. Mr. and Mrs. Marschatt have re turned to Boardman, having been in California attending school, and visiting her mother in Idaho. Mr. and Mrs. King and children have returned. Mrs. King Bpent her vacation with her parents at Gear- hart and Mr. King attended sum mer school at Eugene. Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Herlem are home from Mosier where they have been picking apples. Mrs. Eifie Campbell of Grants Pass returned to her home after a pleasant visit at the Hadley home. Mr. and Mrs. Munger of Kellogg, Idaho, have been visiting at the Jenkins and Packard homes. Mrs. Munger is a sister of Mrs. Jenkins and Mrs. Packard -and they lived here when the project was being started. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Shirthay and children of Ogden, Utah, were guests at the Royal Rands home last week. The Grange enjoyed a delightful picnic along the river Sunday. The day being warm many enjoyed the swimming in the river as well asj the wonderful eats, Trie evening was spent in singing by a huge camp fire. , Sadie Larson of Vancouver, Wn., accompanied by Mrs. Kutzner is visiting friends on the project Mrs. Kutzner and children of Ridgefleld, Wash., are staying with Mrs. Warner while visiting on the project Mr. and Mrs. Bob Mitchell and Mrs. Shell spent Monday in Umatilla. Mr. and Mrs. Jess Mathers of Echo spent the week at the Kunze home, leaving Sunday with Bob Scott and wife of Spokane for Cal ifornia where they intend to shear sheep. Mrs. Robert Wilson has been quite sick but is much better at present Mrs. John Jenkins delightfully en tertained about 30 ladies at the sil ver tea at her home Wednesday af ternoon. Mrs. Ayers and her com mittee served ice cream and cake for refreshments. A large crowd gathered at Root's hall to hear Mahara Kutzner Sat urday evening. Her program was mostly humorous and each number was surely given in a pleasing man ner. Other musical numbers were a piano duet by Mrs. Mead and Mrs. Spagle and a violm solo by Victor Hango, accompanied by Linda Han- go, and a duet by Mrs. Goodwin and Brice Dillabough. The Ladies Aid wishes to extend their appreciation to those who assisted in this enter tainment Mr. and Mrs. Joe Moyer have gone to Vernonia, Ore., having trad ed their ranch for property at Ver nonia. E. Kunze was in Heppner. Satur day looking for sheep. L. G. Smith is confined to his home suffering from a boil. He is under the doctor s care. Mr. and Mrs. R. Stebness and granddaughter of Sand Point, Ida, were visiting last week at the O. H. Warner home. Earl Cramer and son Basil spent Sunday in Pendleton. Edon Larson is employed at the Porter ranch at present Mrs. Lee Mead entertained Mrs. Kutzner and children Saturday. Mrs. Christensen entertained her Sunday evening and Monday Mrs. Kutzner was entertained at the King home. She expects to return Tuesday to her home. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Smith returned from a delightful trip to British Columbia. A. T. Hereim left Monday for Yakima. Geo. Shane and wife of Arlington were visiting in Boardman Friday evening. Johnny McNamee is - sick at the Heppner hospital with typhoid fe- God Not Far Away 1 From Each of Us (Summary of the sermon entitled "The Nearness of God." preached by the pastor of the Church of Christ Sun day evening, August 5th.) In the July issue of the Atlantic Monthly there appeared an article by An Anonymous Banker on the subject "The Sensible Man's Relig ion." In this article he tells that sensible" men believe in God, prin cipally because of the need for a cause or creator. However, inese men seem not to feel God as a mov ing force in their lives to any ex tent Another expression of man s rec ognition of something beyond hu manity is found in Byron's "Apos trophe to the Ocean," of which we quote the first verse: There is a pleasure in the pathless woods, TWa is a ranture on the lonelv shore. There is society where none Intrudes, Rv the deen sea. ana music in its roar. I love not man the less, but Nature more. From these our interviews. In which I steal From all I may be. or have been before. To mingle with the universe, and feel What I can ne'er express, and yet not ail conceal. Yet we are not left to the conclu sions of cold reason or to the in tangible feelings of the poet for our knowledge of the existence of God, neither shall we be content with such vague conceptions of God as a distant, mysterious force; for Paul tells us (Acts 17:27) that "He is not far from each of us." The truth expressed by the Apos tle is well illustrated by the exper ience of Jacob. He had schemed and tricked his brother out of the birthright and patriarchal blessing and then out of fear for his life he fled the country. As he slept alone on the plain that night with a stone for a pillow , he-had a dream and saw a vision of the angels on the ladder ' that reached to Heaven. When he awoke he said (Gen. 28:16) "Surely God is in this place and I knew it not." And there is not a man or woman today who will not say the same thing if they will only stop their mad course long enough to stop and think. But it is not enough simply to recognize the presence of God for we must hear mm and heed. The experience of Elijah (I Kings 18:11, 12) serves to throw light on this matter. God was not revealed by the violent wind, nor by the great earthquake, nor by the consuming fire. When God spoke and when He speaks the "still, small voice" is heard. Listen to the voice of con science, my friends, for it is the voice of God. Besides his message, the Bible, the Word of salvation is here that we may know His will. In the next place if we realize the presence of God and hear His" voice we would worship and we would know where and how to worship. These questions Jesus answered in his conversation to the Samaritan womart when he said, (John 4:24) "God is Spirit: and they that wor ship Him must worship Him in spirit and in truth." No longer is worship confined to a place or a form. God is everywhere and we can worship anywhere restricted only by the Truth. Concerning the nearness of God we learn two more facts through the New Testament: first that the poor and needy represent Him and that we are to serve them as God (Matt 25:40); second, that the Church is His body U Cor. 12:27) and hence his way of reaching men. The "sensible'' men referred to in the introduction of this sermon were somewhat afraid of the church while admitting that they might be helped by church attendance. We are not surprised that men are sus picious of great ecclesiasticism and of human power in the church and of unscriptural names and practices but we believe that if men could be brought to see the simple church of God, the church of the New Tes tament, the church of Christ, Ujey would recognize it as bringing fel lowship with God and leading to the fulfillment of all the worthwhile desires and aspirations of the hu man heart among the books. On the sideboard or console a piece of old silver gives a suggestion of luxury that is subtly convincing. Old prints either side of the secretary; old pewter places for the mantel shelf such well chosen ornaments often give more atmosphere and Individuality to a room than many dollars spent on new furnishings. . Fresh Peach Mousse Two cups whipping cream, 1 cup puree, of fresh peaches, 1 tablespoon gelatin dissolved in 2 tablespoons cold water, 2 tablespoons lemon juice, 1 cup sugar (beet or cane). Add dissovled gelatin to hot fruit juice and when cool and about to set fold in' stiffly whipped cream. Pack in mold, cover with ice and salt for 3 hours or more. An Appetizer for Summer Meals Eggs in aspic make a very tempt ing and substantial appetizer for summer meals. Cut hard-boiled eggs in half, devil the yolks and return them to whites, put a half egg in each individual mold, fill with aspic or a lemon-flavored gelatin and put in ice box to set Two Good Vegetarian Menus Cream of lima bean soup, corn Mike, who was advancing rapidly in his work, was stopped one day by the foreman, who said: "Mike, you are doing fine. I am going to raise your wages." Mike, all excited, said: "No, no, no, bejabbers, no. I lose enough now when I'm off a day." Tom (passionately): "The more I look at you, dear, the more beau tiful you seem." Anastasla (expectantly): "Yes?" Tom (brutally) : "I ought to look at you oftener." UNION PACIFIC STAGES INC.! operating deluxe Stages between PORTLAND THE DAII.ES ' PENDLETON WALLAMIIA and all D5IEMEDIATE POINTS ; Stages leave from ARLINGTON HOTEL Express Packages Carried OnlyBuick---could give such value OnlyBuick could build such a car 116 Inch Wheel Base 129 Inch Wheel Base To-pUMnm Buaineaa Coupe . 11195.00 Fln-puwnser Phaeton ilSzS.OO Fire-paaaena-er 2 -door Sedan ... 11220.00 Seren-paaaenser Touring II .50.00 FiTe-paaeenger Phaeton 91225.00 Frfe-paaaenger Coupe (1865.00 Four-paaaenger Special Coupe ..01 250.00 Fire-paaa. Cloee-Coupled Sedan . 11875.00 Fira-paaaenger 4-door Sedan . . . 01320.00 Four-pua. Convertible Coupe. .01875.00 121 Inch Wheel Base FU-p ge, 8dn" oeven-peeaenger Sedan 02045.00 Four-paaaenger Sport Roadater . 01S25.O0 Sron-paeaenger Llmoualne .... 02115.00 Two-paaaenger Buaineaa Coupe . 01395.00 Four-paaaenger Special Coupe . . 0150.00 All Br let . o. b. BuickfactoH FWe-paaa. Cloee-Coupled Sedan. 0150.00 ' ' Frfe-paaaenger 4-door Sedan... 11520.00 ' Flint, Michigan THE SILVER AM Ml VERSARY KUDCDC with masterpiece bodies by fishee Heppner Garage imrx bptteh ATrroMonn.F. aw bhit.t . . . btttck wttt, btttt.p them for the I wife by Nancy fart PHONE or leave orders at Phelps Grocery Co. Home Phone 1102 fritters, escalloped tomatoes, cream slaw, baked peach dumplings, non- stimulating drink. Cream of potato soup, vegetable patty, egg salad, ba nana shortcake, non - stimulating drink. Remember This When Preserving In choosing fruit for preserving remember that slightly under-ripe fruit is usually best because it con tains more pectin or jellifying sub stance than fully ripe fruit. If mod ern short-process preserving rules are followed, however, this point can be disregarded, as these recipes secure uniform Jelly texture thru the use of liquid pectin. To Iron Soft Collars , Iron men's soft collars on a Turk ish towel folded four times and the collar will be smoother and shine like new when finished. , "Diamond Handcuffs," fascinat ing drama, Star Theater, Sunday and Monday. In almost every home there is an tll?rDVl?l? TD A XTC II old treasure or two, but, proud as HHixrli Hi IV IXVAllp- III we are of these possessions, they do I not always haw a place of honor FER COMPANY II in the home. II! Bookshelves always welcome bits II of colorful old glass or pottery ''" """""""""" 11 111 trees rtorai I I III Drop in and See the . New Fall Suits Arriving Right x ' Along Now ' . VERY LATEST STYLES, WEAVES AND. FABRICS . I "Styleplus" suits are all the name implies. Style plus quality. They're mighty pop ular with men 'and young men. Aways I reasonably priced. " I A MANli STORE FOR MEN" ! Ill HE HUB Many a Dispute Has Been Settled and loss and law-suits avoided, by producing checks which told in no uncertain terms that payment HAD BEEN MADE. Another advantage of a checking account is the advan tage of having at your finger tips, at all times, a correct showing of when, how much, and to whom you have PAID MONEY. We will be glad to talk it over with you. FM National Bank HEPPNER, OREGON When you build, we are ready to serve you VHEN you build It is always a comforting W thing to know that the building materials you buy are going to be up to specifications. Cheap, ' flimsy construction . usually goes hand in hand with poor quality materials. Safeguard your building by letting us know what you require and we will work with you to see that your interests are well protected. We are headquarters for all dependable building materials and can also help you select a good, reliable contractor. Tell us what you plan to dowc can and . will give you helpful advice. . v i v: TUM-A-LUM LUMBER COMPANY Yards at Heppner, Lexington and lone tlllllMHIIIIHIIIItlHIIIIIMII IIIIHIIIIIIIIItlltllllllllllMIMIIIIMIIIMIIIIIIIIMIIiniMIII IIIIIHHfMIII Buy Your Clothes Where CLOTHES are Better Custom-Made ClQthes 1 must be made-to-measure and v personally tailored Order Yours from a Dependable House Thomson Bros. Dry Goods - Shoes - Groceries IHIIIIIIIUIIUIIIIIMMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII HIIIII Ullll Hit ,,, ihmhhii M.