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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (May 16, 1928)
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM; OREGON, WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 16, 1928
FJMII MED COW
of rheumatism, Mrs. M. Dorman
has been bedfast for tbe past two
weeks. She is slowly Improring, be-
ins Able to walk around
Tbe sewing club of the Liberty
school will fire a demonstration
of the work done daring the year
at the woman's club May 24. Tbe
A womatt llTing in Salem came. regular meeting of tbe club should
co the Statesman office yesterday.! hare been May 17 bnt has been
She Is an actire worker In one of. postponed on account of members
tb local churches. A short time of the sewing club taking the state
ago she went with one of the 'examinations next Thursday,
nines to Tisit a family who Ureal
IJtLV,!" lh.e C'ry-Picnic Celebrates Close
KEEH IN MCE
FOR POLK OFFICE
and seven children, the eldest a
boy of 15 years. He has been tbe'
main support of the family. He'
Is stow sick and unable to work. I
Tbe family bare only been in the
state since last fall and the coun
ty court can not help until after
they bare been in tbe county for
a year. Tbe family hare main
tained themeelres some way and
nope that be Tore long they can
find work in the fields and in
other ways to help keep the wolf
fro sa the door. They are intelli
gent and self respecting, but the
loss of the husband and father
lft the family destitute.
Tv art lirinf in nn hnnco Otliy
Is Iko frnit district and thr. ia alJwoo('
I rf Cohnl Unolrh Pnnact
wi ww i ww i iivaiui wwii i vol
LIBERTY. May 15. (Special)
Friday afternoon after recess
line luiciuiruiiiie ruvm utu a. pic
nic occasioned by the losing Bide
for health points entertaining the
winners. Games were played and
Tbe Liberty baseball team play
3d the Fairview players on the tat
tler's diamond last Sunday. The
Ijcore was 19 to 1 in faror of Lib
erty. The game was called In the
fifth inning because it was so one
Misses Dorothy Coffey and Dor-
Browning sang at the Hol-
theater in Salem .Friday
I 1 WL. -- 4.-1
small pasture near the house that eveu,DK- 1 "cy
would be available if they had a 'DSV ""8" and -The Gypsy
eow. The children need the milk.lTrail" ,n costume. Dorothy Coffey
At present their diet consists of took the P" of tne Kar and Dor-
eoffee and bread. Milk would be OM,y drowning tnat or tne Lount-
a wonderful help with their liv- ess-
Ing. This woman has started a! Bruce Fox, who has employment
fond with which to buy a cow.!'" tke Marion garage in Salem, suf-
She needs more moner. A dollar fered a badly injured foot Friday
Harry C." Keeney candidate for
the republican nomination tor cor
oner of Polk county. K nominated
and elected, promises to perform
all duties of the office, faithfully.
efficiently and impartially.
Mr. Keency has had a variety ol
business experiences. For 12 years
he was actively engaged in bank
ing work and then for some time
he was in the insurance business
Graduating from the Los Angel
es school of emblaming he passed
the California examination among
the very highest. Later he came
I to Oregon and spent some time
in Eugene where he was connected
with the Veatch Funeral Home.
Later he moved to Independence,
where he has made his home.
Mr. Keeney has been very active
in the community and city affairs
at Independence. He is a member
lof the Lions dub and of the In
dependence Post of the American
Legion. At the present time be is
serving as adjutant of the post.
all contributions made by members
in such new class, except those for
expense purposes, be kept in a sep
arate fund, and that such fund
together with interest thereon, be'
not mingled with any other funds
of the association, and be used for
the payment of losses for mem
bers of this class only.
The resolution was signed by in
surance commissioner of eight
or five dollars would not be missed evening. A cut-wheel, weighing
by some, yet it would help with 300 pounds, fell upon his foot, and
tbe fund to buy the cow. If you a bolt in the wheel passed through
want to help, phone her at 2578WI it.
asking for Mrs. Crowther, or leave! Mrs. J. Schotthoefer has gone
any amount that you wish at this'to Seattle to stay for some time
office. (with her daughter.
Also if you know of any cow:
that is for sale that you would V.AXK STAR HURT
recommend in this case, pass this( NEW YORK, May l f AP)--information
along also. It is a , ijrban Shocker was injured during !
wonny case ana a gooa way io..hp vanveM hattin nraril ,o tnd.i
c-, r r
Upper Grades at Liberty
School Enjoy Big Picnic
LIBERTY. May 15. (Special)
tJist TDursday afternoon from
z:3V o clock until six, tne upper
grades in school had a picnic. It
was to celebrate the victory of the
subscription contest recentl yfin
isbed. Tie "Wildcats" were entertain
ed by the "Bearcats," and all had
the two sides resulted in a score
of 17 to 10 in favor of the 'Bear
cat." Supper and a weiner roast
' kere thecnlminating events.
On account of a severe attacn
Woodmen of World Asked
To Amend Insurance Plan
when he was struck on the left
wrist by a line drive from Johnny
Grabowski's bat. An examination
of the wrist failed to reveal a
fracture of the bone.
PORTLAND. Ore., May 15.
(AP) Edward Xoonan, promi
nent many years in the grain busi
ness in the northwest, died here
today, aged 78.
State insurance commissioners
at a conference held at Boise, re
cently, adopted a resolution urg
ing the Woodmen of the World to
place itg affairs on snch an ade
quate rate basis as will establish
and maintain equity among all
It was pointed out in the resolu
tion that the rate basis should be
formulated under the American
Experience or National Fraternal
congress table of mortality, with
interest not to exceed four per
cent per annum.
It was recommended that all
new members be placed in a sep
arate class, and be required to pay
adequate rates. Further, ihat all
present members be given ample
opportunity to transfer to this new
class, for an amount not greater
than their present certificates, and
without medical examination, at
rates based on their attained age
at the time of transfer.
It also was recommended that
Blinston Funeral Held;
Rosedale Friends Mourn
ROSEDALE, May 15. -(Spe
cial) The funeral of Mrs.fAlta
Blinston was held from the Ter
wiinger nome tnis afternoon. In
terment was in the Rosedale cem
etery. A host of friends extends
sympathy to the bereaved family
miss i-wuii. Hum v-uiornia, is
guest at the home of her aunt,
Mrs. W. E. Way.
Floyd Bates of Albany spent
Sunday with his parents here.
The Cole family spent Sunday
with relatives in Portland.
The school here closed Tuesday
with a picnic. Mrs. Martin will be
the principal again next year.
Mrs. Mary Gardener and son
spent Sunday at the home of her
CHURCH TO 11
OREGON NORMAL SCHOOL,
Monmouth, May 15. (Special)
Home-coming services will be held
at the First Christian church at
Monmouth on Sunday, Jane 20 in
commemoration of the 4 2nd an
niversary of the founding of the
efiurch by the early pioneers. In
the morning regular services will
be held, also special music by a
choir directed by Mrs. Sylvia Os
born and historical sketches will
be given by older members of the
church. At .noon a basket dinner
will be Eerved and during the aft
ernoon an old iasnioned get-to
gether reunion will be held. The
committee in charge is making
plans to welcome back more than
500 former members and a large
number of friends and non-affili
The Christian church at Mon-
mMitti 9t fnnnded in Ihp oarlv'
fifties by a group of pioneers who
left Monmouth, Illinois and form
ed a settlement and a university.
both of which were given the nam
The university was I his energetic and splendid leader
later renamed the
and still later
merged into the present state nor
mal school. The townsite of Mon
mouth was donated by the original
homesteaders for the beginning
of a college endowment. The early
membership of this church has
numbered many prominent pio
neers and its history is closely
linked with the early settlement of
the Willamette valley country.
The first minister of the original
church was the Rev. John E. Mur
phy. Later T. F. Campbell served
both as minister of the church and
president of the college. Rev. Vic
tor P. Morris has been pastor for
the last seven years, and under
ship the church has enjoyed a
large following and a growing
membership. The resident mem
bers number around 250, with an
additional temporary affiliation of
more than 150 normal students.
Mrs. James R. Gibson-Dies
At Salem Heights Tuesday
LIBERTY, May 15. (Special)
Early this morning "Grandma"
Gibson, widow of James R. Gibson
passed away at her home in Salem
Heights. A few weeks ago she was
taken ill with influenza, and since
trat time her death has been expected.
Alma Carlton, one of -seven
children, was born at Blark Earth,
Wisronsln, April 3, 1351. She was
married to James R. Gibson at
Medford, Minnesota, and 37 years
ago they rame to Oregon. Frr
years they made their home herN
at Liberty, and did much for tbe'
betterment of the communitf. Mr.
Gibson died three years ago.
She leaves two sons and one
daughter to mourn her passing:
Ralph D. and Carl J. both of Lib
erty, and Mrs. Carrie E. Trudgen
of Salem Heights; also four grand
children and two. great grand
children. The funeral will be from Rig
don's at 1:30 Thursday afternocL.
(Until tfiicFDIRST of. JUNE
Oti. COMHMY Of CALIFORNIA
City In amounts $1000 to $5000
Farm In amounts $1500 to $10,000
Yield 6 per cent to Vi per cent.
Closed Mortgage Serial
Yield 6 per cent to 6y2 per cent.
Oregon Pulp & Paper, Preferred 8
Miles Linen Mills, Preferred .....8
Spaulding Pulp & Paper Co, Preferred 8
Western Paper Converting Co, Preferred 7
Paulus Bros. Packing Co, Preferred , 7
i Information furnished on request.
HAWKINS & ROBERTS Inc.
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237 N. Liberty. Salem
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For that . parlor or that amaU Hrta room, what rold be
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txl AUTO TEXT
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