Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 26, 1931)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, NOV. 26, 1931.
By RACHEL JOHNSON.
David Wyatt Miller, 65, died sud
denly Thursday morning trom a
heart attack at his home en the
project Funeral services were held
at the community church at 9:30
o'clock Saturday morning, the re
mains being immediately taken to
La Grande for interment Rev. W.
O. Miller delivered the funeral ser
mon. Rev. Redden .sang a solo and
a quartet composed of Mr. and Mrs.
L. E. Marschat, Mrs. Claud Coats
and Marvin Ransier, sang two se
lections. Pall bearers were Guy
Barlow. Ray Barlow, Ed Sauders,
Leo Root Howard Channing and
S. C. Russell.
Mr. Miller was born January 15,
1866, in Wappalo county, near Ot
tuniwa, Iowa, and was united in
marriage December 26, 1895, to An-
na J. Casebeer. The children born
to them are Guy Miller of La
Grande, Ella Miller of Redmond,
Mrs. Geore T. Saunders and Mar
ion Miller of Portlend, Bethmyrl
Miller of La Grande, and Mrs. Earl
Cramer of Boardman. Grandchu.
dren are Joyce and Richard Mil
ler and Francis Titus.
Mr. and Mrs. Miller have been
residents here since November 14,
Out-of-town folks attending the
funeral were Mr. and Mrs. Saun
ders of Portland, Ella Miller and
Harry Van Ausdale of Redmond
and Guy and Bethmyrl Miller of
La Grande. They all went on to
- La Grande after the services here
and all, with the exception of Guy
Miller returned to Boardman in the
evening. They returned to their re
spective homes Sunday. Miss Beth
myrl Miller will remain here with
her mother until after the Thanks
A wedding whicn came as a sur
prise to friends here was the one
when Mrs. Anna May Richardson
became the bride of Harry H.
Jayne. They were married by Rev.
W. O. Miller at 10 o'clock Wednes
day morning, Nov. 18. Mrs. Jayne
has been a resident of Boardman
for a number of years. Mr. Jayne
is a newcomer on the project but
has been employed by Mr. Mulli
gan for some time. A crowd of
folks met near their home Thurs
day evening and gave them a chari
Mrs. Tyler received word Satur
day of the death of her mother,
Mrs. Alice O. Hays of Pendleton.
On Sunday, Mrs. Tyler, Mrs. Dilla
bough and Mrs. Hendricks motored
to Pendleton in the latter's car.
Roy Fugate, of the U. S. depart
ment of agriculture, was at the
Weston ranch Wednesday putting
out poison for gophers.
M. L. Morgan left Wednesday for
Portland where he will enter the
U. S. Veterans hospital for treat
ments for his back.
Mrs. H. E. Waite spent several
days in Troutdale last week.
Deibert Johnson- arrived home
Sunday for a week's vacation. He Is Mr. and Mrs. Clay Phillips, former
employed by the Western Union Lexington residents
v 3 . Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lucas enjoyed
Telegraph company. Tie crew he a . aaUKhte, Mrs.
is working with is now stationed Robert Lees of Ontario. Mrs. Lees
near Salem. I motored over with Rev. and Mrs.
The missionary meeting of the stanlev Moore who visited in Hepp-
Ladies Aid met Wednesday with ner They came over last Wednes
Mrs. Claud Coats. Mrs. Warner had dav returned to Ontario Satur-
charge or uie missionary topic. day
Rev. Redden gave an interesting There will be a dance in Lexmg-
talk about the home mission work. ton on Saturday night November
The hostess served a dainty lunch 28 wttn good music and supper
at the close of the meeting. The gerved at midnight
next Silver Tea will be uecemDer i Mra Karl Miller and her mother,
at the Tyler home. Mrs. Maggie Reaney, entertained
Hazel Channing and Bill Burns at dinner Saturday in honor of Mr.
were united in marriage Wednes- Miller's birthday. The following
day at Goldendale, Wash. Mrs. guests were present: Mr. and Mrs.
Burns is a sister or Howard cnan- (jaiey Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Harry
ning and has made her home here rjinges and son Danny, Mrs. Sarah
for the past month. Mr. Burns is Boher and Mrs. Nettie Crowe.
living on the old Signs place east y?e sorry to learn Of the
of the Paul Smith home. Mr. and dth of Harve Parkins, an old
Mrs. Burns returned to Boardman time resident of Lexington. Mr.
Saturday and will make their nome parkins was a son-in-law of Mrs.
here. A charivari was given the garah Boober and he and his wife
newlyweds Sunday evening at the spent last winter here. He passed
Channing home. away about three weeks ago at his
Mr. ana jars. vj. w. rranow ui home in Palouse. Wasn., concer oe-
Heppner visited in Boardman Sun- lne cause of death.
day. Mrs. Gene Gentry has been quite
Mr. and Mrs. Al Macomber of m for the past few days but is im
Fossil spent the week end here, re- Drovine some at this writing. Mrs.
turning to their home Sunday eve- cietus Nichols has charge of the
ning. primary grades during her absence,
Truman Messenger who is em- jjrs. Sadie Lewis, who has been
ployed in Pendleton, spent Sunday m Ior a couple of weeks, was able
here with his family. to return to her home from the
Word has been received here that hospital the last of the week.
a fine baby boy has come to the A very pleasant surprise party
home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Otto waa given at "Silver Dawn" farm
of Portland. for Mr. and Mrs. Ted McMillan
The Ladies Aid annual bazaar iast Friday evening. Delpha Mer
will be held Friday evening, Dec. ritt dauehter of Mrs. McMillan,
4, in the school basement Dinner planned the party and the following
will be served at 6 o'clock. The guests were present: Mr. arid Mrs.
price of dinner for adults will be Myles Mulligan, Mr. and Mrs. Ad-
30 cents and lor cniiaren unaer iz 0ph Majeske and children, Mrs.
years, 15 cents. , Booths will in- gU8 McMillan, Mrs. Lavilla Howell,
elude the fancy work, candy and Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Ingles, Mrs.
popcorn, fish pond, rummage sale, i
and the concessions. I
Charles Wicklander of La Grande
was an overnight visitor at the Dil-1
labough home Sunday. I
Charles Inderbitzen, Miss Clara
Holey, Mr. and Mrs. Galey Johnson,
Mr. and Mra Ed Burchell, Grace
and Doris, Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Wilcox, Mr. and Mra John Graves,
Mrs. John McMillan and Colleen,
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Rauch, Mrs.
Minnie McMillan, Naomi, Sam and
Jack McMillan, Garland Thompson,
Rose Thornburg, Erma Lane and
John Spence. . The evening was
spent playing games and cards.
Lunch was served at a late hour.
Mrs. Eva Lane and her sister,
Mrs. Ola Ward, spent the week end
visiting on Eight Mile at the homes
of Clive Huston and Tyndall Rob
ison. They attended the Thanks
giving dinner and social evening
Saturday at the Rhea Creek grange.
Sam Ritchie has moved his fam
ily to Hermiston.
Mrs. Nettie Crowe has arrived
from British Columbia to spend the
winter here with her mother, Mrs.
The Social Ridge neighborhood
held a party Saturday night at the
home of Mr. and Mra Arthur Keene
on Rhea creek. There were about
50 present and games were played
during the evening with lunch serv
ed at midnight
' Guests at the home of .Mr. and
Mrs. Lester White for the past sev
eral days were Mr. and Mrs. Verne
Leathers and Gene Wayne from
Portland, Mrs. Belle Leathers and
Ivan Leathers from Vancouver.
Mr. Verne Leathers plays at the
Orpheum theater in Portland and
he was off for a week's vacation.
Mrs. Karl Allyn has been con
fined to her bed with an attack of
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Duran have re
turned home from a visit to Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Ingles and
Mrs. Charles Inderbitzen will leave
Wednesday for Portland and Al
bany to visit relatives during the
holidays. Miss Clara Holey expects
to go to Yakima, Wash., to visit
friends and Mr. George Gillis is
going 'to Portland to spend the
week end with his folks.
Lexington school was dismissed
Thursday for Thanksgiving holi
days. Pupils will resume their
studies on Monday.
The joint meeting of the Morrow
County Public Health association
and the Lexington Parent Teachers
assciation was held Tuesday eve
ning in the Lexington high school
auditorium. There was a large
crowd in attendance and a lovely
program was presented by the
school. Cake and coffee were serv
ed at the close of the meeting.
C. H. Freeman, auditor of the
state industrial accident commis
sion, was in town Friday.
Weary Willie Believe it or nqt,
ma'am, but I am not a tramp. I'm
merely walking around the country
for a series of prizes.
Lady of House And what are
Weary Willie Anyone who wish
es to contribute a - ham sandwich
may do so.
Dad I wonder where the step
Ma Willie had it a little while
Dad Oh, then it must be in the
Published in the Uteresta of the people of Heppner and vicinity by
THE TUM-A-LUM LUMBER CO., Phone 912
Heppner, Oregon, November 19, 1931
A community chest
enthusiast says: "No
contribution is too
small ten people
sending in a dollar
each, soon makes tetn
According to my fig
ures I'd say "practic
al ly immedlatetly"
anyway it's a worthy
. EARL ESKELSON.
We have ordered a
car of big lump coal
to be here soon. Phone
us your order. Price
$13.00 per ton.
Those who are tak
ing advantage of our
Tum-A-Lum tew pric
ed material this week
The Gazette Times for Everything in Printing
Winter Range for Lease In Mor
row county, 4 miles from Cecil, 6000
acres; good feed yards on Willow
creek. Tom McEntire, LaGrande,
or J. J. McEntire, Boardman. 32-39.
For Sale 6 middle-aged, heavy
work mules. Low price for cash
or bankable paper. D. E. Hudson,
Dealers in Flour, Poultry and Dairy Feeds
OIL MASH and SCRATCH FEED For Your Winter Layers.
ALSO ALL STOCK FEEDS.
General Warehouse Storage and Custom Grinding.
By MRS. HARRY DUVALL.
There's a smell o' turkey bakin
On the frosty atmosphere;
An' of mince pies in the makin',
That affect a mortal queer!
Pleasant odors from the oven,
Made to tempt the sons o' men;
Certain sign that the ol' lovin'
Time, Thanksgivin's here again!
Eb McMillan returned home Sun
day from Pullman, Wash., where
he has been for the past three
weeks, visiting with his son Bunk,
who is in a MacMarr store there.
Last Saturday evening a party
of neighbors and relatives gathered
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Adolph
Majeske to help Mrs. Majeske cel
ebrate her birthday. A lovely eve
ning was spent and lunch was serv
ed at midnight.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hunt and
son Dean returned home after a
ten days' vacation spent in Port
land and Oregon City. While-in
Portland they enjoyed a visit with
1 4k -n
You Have Every
Reason to be
True, times have been trying for many.
Yet, all things considered, there's so
much to be thankful for. You're living
in a nation where living standads are
for better than the rest of the worid . .
where the needs of Life are far more
abundant than elsewhere . . and where
Opportunity and Freedom give every
man a chance to climb the heights of
Success. Look ahead. Things are on
the upgrade. Cheer up. Better Times
With that optimistic view, your
Thanksgiving can't help but be a
happy, happy event. Sincerely
we hope it will be!
Fir& National Bank
(Camels mire mewem ptarcMed' nr tomtedl
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the natural moisture and fragrant flavors are vigi
The tobaccos in Camels are never parched or toasted
the Reynolds method of scientifically applying heat
guarantees against that.
That's why we say with so much assurance that
Camels are truly fresh. They're made fresh not
parched or toasted and then they're kept fresh in
the Camel Humidor Pack.
Try Camels' freshness for a change. Switch over
for just one day, then change back if you can.
R.J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO COMPANY, Winston-Salem,' N. C,
R. J. Reynold Tobacco Company's Coast4ooast Radio Program
PRINCE ALBERT QUARTER HOUR, Alice Joy,
"Old Hunch," and Prince Albert Orchestra,
direction Paul Van Loan, every night ex
cept Sunday, N. B. C. Red Network
camel quarter HOUR, Morton Downey,
Tony Wons, and Camel Orchestra, direc
tion Jacques Renard, every night except
Sunday, Columbia Broadcasting System
JSee radio page of local newspaper for time ,
Made FRESH - Kcj FRESH
A Don't remove the moisture-proof wrapping from your package of Camel
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fume and powder odors, dust and germs. In offices and homes, even in the
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