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Gram was very much loved and respected by her family and close friends, and will be dearly missed. Being the perfectionist that I am, this was the highest praise!
But in all seriousness, I believe what she taught me is that you only see the best in the people you love. She was always so happy to just be with her family and spending time together. I can only hope to one day be the kind and generous woman that she was every day. When growing up, she would get us grandkids baskets every Easter. Jamie would usually get a basket that had a bunny theme, Kali would get a sheep or something like that, and I would get the duck or whatever other animal was available.
She was that bright light at family gatherings, always with a sunny smile and a warm, welcoming hug. In her later years, while she might not have always remembered me, whenever she saw my face she would smile big and open her arms for a hug. There was never a doubt that I knew I was loved. A Christmas tradition was for Grandma to buy us a Hallmark Christmas ornament annually.
I am still going on my puppy love hallmark series and the 12 days of Christmas ornaments. I look forward to decorating the tree this year, and in years to come, knowing that when I put those ornaments up, I will always think of her and know that she will continue to be with us in spirit. Jeri daughter-in-law - Some may wonder why after knowing and loving my mother-in-law Corki for 45 years I never called her Mom. She was the grandma who spoiled my girls, bought them frilly dresses, gave me family recipes for things like Texas Hash or Gunky Gunk, mailed cards to us for every holiday, and would read aloud the cards we gave her — crying over the sentimental ones!
She just wanted to have fun, so we went on field trips. We went to Riverfront Park, checked out the sternwheeler and art and walked across the pedestrian bridge and watched the river flow… with the grand finale always of riding on the Riverfront Carousel! We went to the pumpkin patch, and I took her picture in the funny cutouts or with the goats in the petting zoo, and we search to find the perfect strange shaped gourd to take home.
Many of these pictures will be on a slideshow after her service at Redeemer Lutheran. Love you forever Corki. Her grandchildren Jamie and her husband David, Kali, and Sami. She is also survived by her special Brother and Sister-in-law Billi and Karen.
She was loved, respected and admired by her entire family and will be greatly missed by all. Funeral services will be Friday December 7, at In lieu of flowers, contributions can be made to Redeemer Lutheran Church, or the charity of your choice. He graduated from Soperton High School and after graduation worked on the family tobacco farm. He was a Korean War veteran and served from to While stationed in Fort Sill, Oklahoma he met his future wife, Evelyn, and they were married on October 25, After discharge from the Army, Walt returned to Georgia and worked for E.
DuPont in Aiken, South Carolina approximately 16 years as an electrical and instrument mechanic. While living in Augusta, his two children were born. After retirement he volunteered with several groups including the Northwest Baptist Convention with construction of their new building in Vancouver and with the new sanctuary and remodeling at Capital Baptist Church; disaster relief team during the flood of ; and as a docent at The Gordon House Oregon Garden Resort in Silverton, Oregon.
During retirement he and Evelyn traveled across the United States including trips to Hawaii to visit missionary friends and cruises to the Caribbean, Mexico, and Alaska. Walt was ordained as a deacon at Fleming Baptist Church in Augusta, Georgia in and served in that capacity after moving to Oregon.
Walt recently received commendation for having served 50 years in this role. After moving to Oregon, he became a member of Capital Baptist Church in Salem and served in whatever capacity the Lord led him to serve. Hobbies included water skiing, fishing, and golf. Many weekends were spent at Clarks Hill Lake in Georgia skiing and fishing.
He liked living in the country so he could have a garden and plenty of fresh vegetables in the summer time, which the deer promptly ate. Walt had a sense of humor and was often heard telling a joke to someone.
Visitation will be on Tuesday, November 20, from 1: A private interment is planned Wednesday, November 21,at The memorial service will convene at noon at Capital Baptist Church with a reception to follow. His parents were John and Bertha Gartner. He had 1 sister and 3 brothers. Floyd would sometimes talk about their road trip and how he had to sit on a milk can filled with water for their trip. They settled in Salem where he attended school.
He was involved in radio operations as a Radarman, serving during both the Korean conflict and the Vietnam War. In retirement, he met and married Florence Tough in June He enjoyed fishing, RV camping, playing cards, reading, photography and most of all bowling, sometimes being on several leagues at the same time. Floyd was preceded in death by his parents, 1 sister and 2 brothers. Thank you to the staff and volunteers of the Edward C Allworth Oregon Veterans Home, and especially the Delta staff for the dignified and loving care you gave him while there and for the Walk Of Honor when he departed.
Funeral services are pending at this time. Edward moved to Salem, Oregon as a young child where he lived most of his life. Edward enjoyed Fishing, Hunting, and Rock collecting. Edward is survived by his Son: Rosemary Brown Kora; Brothers: Frank Brown Jr and Joe Brown. A Memorial Service will be at His voice would often carry throughout the store in one of the many positions he would staff.
Tristen and Jessica were his world. Every day Chris and Tristen would hang out together in their Man Cave. Chris would take Jessica to preschool daily and early so they could get a book and read it together before school started. Chris loved surprising his mother on special occasions or a day of the week with flowers and treats.
Chris would always jump to the chance to help even though and we knew it the pain in his feet was devastating. Each game he took to heart and would gladly root against all the other teams in his division… and it sure is working this year To say Chris will be missed would be a travesty of the English language. Chris will always be in our hearts, he is in a better place and now free from pain.
Chris will always be looking over his family and friends with the same love and devotion he showed throughout his life on earth. Rest In Peace Christopher, there is no measurement for a fathers love of his sons. He spent most of his childhood in Minnesota, working after school in the paint store his father owned.
While there, they had two children, Lin and Mark. Inhe hired on at JC Penneys, managing the paint and hardware department, and later added sporting goods to his management responsibilities. Another daughter, Lauri, was added to the family. After 7 years at Penneys, Gary decided to venture out on his own as a painting contractor. An uncle helped him get set up with equipment and Gary decided he would rely on word of mouth for advertising. He built up a successful business, in which his son worked with him for many years, learning the trade.
He also sang frequently at church and led congregational singing. For a few years, he exercised his leadership abilities by serving as the moderator of the Conservative Baptist Association of Oregon board.
Gary loved the out-of-doors, and passed on this love to his family, taking them camping, hunting and fishing. He especially enjoyed hunting for elk, and was a member of the Oregon Hunters Association. His family wonders if he is telling the same stories in heaven. Gary entered his eternal home on October 30, after a prolonged struggle with heart issues and diabetes. He was preceded in death by his parents and his brother Maury, leaving behind his wife of 57 years, Janice, his children Lin DougMark Cheryland Lauri, and 16 grandchildren.
Siblings left behind include Zelda Curt and Rhonda. A memorial service will be held Monday, November 12, at 3: Interment service provided by City View Funeral Home. He was the son of Reginald S. Farnsworth of East Liverpool, both deceased. He returned to East Liverpool after an honorable discharge in and there met his wife, Patricia L. Taylor and were married October 3, in a little country church in Negley, Ohio.
Most of his projects were schools which he really cared about, because he felt everyone deserved a great education.
He felt motivated and inspired to leave something behind that would provide a lasting value for future generations. All of his projects were very successful because of his dedication and attention to details from start to finish. To name just a few projects: Reg was passionate about life in Oregon and loved the great outdoors.
Some of his favorite things to do were camping, hiking, sightseeing, fishing, and picnics with his family. He enjoyed equally the coast and the Cascades and made it a frequent experience to share with his family. As his children grew, married and left home he focused his passion in photography where he traveled throughout Oregon capturing its natural beauty.
Survived by his wonderful wife, Patricia L. At his request disposition is by cremation and no service will be held. A private gathering of the family will celebrate his life in one of his favorite places. We are forever thankful, grateful and blessed to be loved by him. He will be greatly missed. He is survived by Darlene, his wife of sixty years, their five children; Melisa Jody Broyles, Steven, Keith LieseDavid Lindaand Darryl, and by thirteen grandchildren and eleven great-grandchildren.
On May 9,Al married Darlene Page, and their great love for each other has only grown stronger in the years since. This summer they joined their children on Mount Hood for a celebration of their 60th anniversary. After preaching in Longview, Washington, Hillsboro, Oregon, and Everett, Washington, Al came to Salem in and spent fifty years serving the Market Street Church of Christ as an evangelist and in recent years as an elder.
His greatest commitment was to helping others serve the Lord, and his greatest personal ambition was a home one day in heaven. A visitation and viewing will be held on Friday, November 2, from 5: He died recently at Salem Hospital after a brief illness. Dave was born in in Stamford CT, the fourth child of Dr.
McGourty worked as a psychologist at state institutions in California and Oregon. He had a lifelong commitment to advocating for vulnerable people and he continued that commitment after his retirement. Dave was an avid fisherman and participated in activities focused on river quality and decreasing fish population on our local rivers. Dave will be remembered as a compassionate, kind and generous person.
At his request, there will be no Celebration of Life. Dave had special affection for the preschool established in his childhood home and chose it for donations in his name. Kleen-Berends born July 19th, in Dallas, Ore. Alice is preceded in death by her husbands, Glenn W. Kleen and Robert Berends. She is survived by her sons, Brian and Jon Kleen of Salem, Oregon, and their wives, 10 grandchildren and 8 great-grandchildren.
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She will be laid to rest next to her husband, Glenn at City View Cemetery in a private ceremony, at a later date. He was born on April 6, in Eugene, OR. Robert served his country by enlisting in the US Army. Robert was diagnosed with cancer in and fought a hard battle.
He continued to live his life with truth, love, and much respect for friends and family. He is now in Heaven with the angels. Robert is survived by his wife Deborah, four children; sons Glen and Robert Suchanek; daughters Katrina Smith and Tricia Suchanek, one grandchild, two great-grandchildren, and his loving dog Angel.
He will be missed by many, and lives with us in our hearts. Arrangements by City View Funeral Home. He is preceded in death by his wife Judith and son, Joseph. He served as a young man in the U. A funeral service is scheduled for Saturday October 20, at 1: Rueben was a hardworking man. He enjoyed old Western Movies, and Books. His family and friends will always remember him as a welder and a builder. He was always busy making and creating things.
A funeral service is scheduled for Tuesday October 16, at Jeffrey Nading will officiate. Corrine or Connie as she is more familiarly known was born and raised in Cedar Rapids, Iowa on March 19, After graduation, she attended vocational school in Omaha, Nebraska. Upon completion of vocational school, Connie accepted a job as an overseas teletype operator with the Office of War Information in Washington D. She typed and processed wartime message traffic, coded messages, and wartime propaganda to countries overseas during her World War II service.
After the war, she moved to Medford where she met and married Dee Parker. They moved and settled in Salem, Oregon.
They were divorced in She was an avid reader. Connie had written, 'As a child, I loved poetry and still have the books I read. Connie loved her job of 20 years with the Dr. Chiropractic Practice and enjoyed working with the people and patients. Family was the most important thing in her life. So, now I put my family in the hands of the Lord and pray they will keep Him in their lives.
She was a lady. She will be greatly missed by family, friends, and all who knew her. A private memorial service will be held. He joined his siblings, Ervine, Alice and Lawrence. The family moved to the Salem area when Harold was just two years old. He joined the army in and was stationed in Korea where he served in the demilitarized zone after the cease fire. After discharge from the Army, he returned to Salem where he worked for the cannery. He retired on March 31, after 32 years, ending his career as Chief Cartographer.
Inhis niece introduced him to his future wife, and he married Patricia Buck April 6, They welcomed a daughter in Apriland a son in February As a family, they enjoyed many camping trips to the beach and the mountains, Disneyland and Seattle.
He was quite the handyman. If there was a project he wanted to do, he simply bought a book, read it and did it! He did many home repairs and remodeling projects, building a fence and using his two weeks of vacation to replace the roof on the family home twice.
He made furniture for both his children and grandchildren, ranging from chairs, tables or stools for toddlers, to full size dressers and bookshelves. Ervine participated in the Battle of the Bulge, and Lawrence was killed in action in a plane crash in England in This created a love for World War II military history, specifically the airplanes. His favorite was the B, which his brother, Lawrence, flew on and was a turret ball gunner during his service in the Army. Harold is survived by his wife of 55 years, Pat; daughter Julie John ; son Scott Brandi ; four grandchildren — grandsons Josh and Tyler and granddaughters Jordan and Miranda; and many nieces and nephews.
He was preceded in death by his parents, brothers, sister, five nephews and a niece. A Celebration of Life will be held on Sunday, October 21, at 2: She was born in Bismarck ND and graduated from Bismarck high school. As a teenager she was quite the equestrian and competed in several horse shows. As a young woman she was a model, and for most of her adult life she was an executive secretary.
Her faith in the Lord was strong and was a faithful church attender. When she was not feeling well she watched what she called her TV ministers and read from the bible daily. At Christmas time she was known for making wonderful assortments of cookies and candies Doris always thought of others before herself and had many friends and was able to talk to anyone as if she had known them forever.
She is survived by her 3 children, 5 grandchildren and 10 great grandchildren. Services will be on Thursday October 18th at Interment is in Mt. Arrangements are by City View Funeral Home. She passed away at her home on Sep. Patricia was preceded in death by her father, George Barkdoll, her mother, Virginia and her sister Georgia. They married June Pat was an active member of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints throughout her adult life, where she served in several leadership positions.
She was will known for her default smile and positive attitude toward others. She accompanied her husband through his urban planning career in San Diego and Chico, CA and Beaverton, where she lived for 35 years, during which time she worked at Good Samaritan Hospital for many years.
Derek Hewitt of Prescott, AZ and four grandchildren. Services will be held Friday, Oct.
Obituaries - - City View Funeral Home & Cemetery
Beloved by her sixteen grandchildren, thirteen great grandchildren, and many nieces and nephews. Carol loved her roses, different ones! Her yard and garden, were her true passion; as it was a full time job keeping up with it. There will be a celebration of life held in the spring. At the request of Doris, no services will be held. Doris was born May 1, in Chicago, to Bertha and Vincent Zoelch, originally from Austria and Germanyraised in Chicago with 7 siblings before moving to Portland Oregon with the family.
Doris is survived by her daughter, Carole Pierson spouse Woody Pierson and son, Delmar Needham spouse Andrea Needham along with sister, Esther Reeves and brother, Robert Zoelch, six grandchildren and three great grandchildren. Family and friends flocked to the farm to enjoy her company and many activities such as hiking along the forested creek, riding horses and fishing in the farm ponds.
Her warm, caring and kind personality became the family magnet drawing everyone toward her. If you met Doris, you loved Doris! Loving all outdoor activities and gardening, her 44 acre farm was a perfect match for her lifestyle. Doris was loved by everyone whose life she touched. Everyone she cared about was her 1. She will live in our hearts and souls forever! He was proud of being elected Sr. Class President, playing Baseball for four years and earning Varsity Letters two of those years, and for being his Middle school Chess Champion in He was a year member of the Springfield Elks Lodge Culver of Eugene, Curtis D.
Interment will be held with a private family service in Salem. Kris was preceded in death by her father and is survived by her husband and best friend, Douglas, her mother Mrytle Phillips, brothers David Nancy and Jeffrey Karol Elwood and sister Kathleen Elwood Cody.
Kris was a life-long lover of animals and in lieu of flowers, the family suggests that donations be made in her memory to the Willamette Humane Society. At her request, no service will be held. He was born October 29, in Los Angeles, California.
He grew up in Arkansas and Missouri and moved to Portland at the age of He enrolled at Oregon State University inwhere during his freshman year, he met his future wife, Betty Dickey. He enlisted in the Marine Corp in and served in the Pacific Theater for three years. He returned to OSU and married Betty in However, the study concluded inand there have been significant events since that time. Although not legally binding, the UNDRIP envisages and endorses a pluralised account of the State, where sovereignties are dispersed among multiple polities.
Indeed, the Declaration creates a framework for Indigenous dialogue and political advocacy with states. Other significant developments continue to occur in Canada.
Our aim in understanding what is meant by a treaty is not to locate the term in historical understandings of the concept that reflect outdated societal and public law values, including as to the limited place of Indigenous peoples within the State.
Indeed, what might have been regarded as a treaty in the past may be no more than a tokenistic or sham agreement that falls short of what is now regarded as satisfactory. In the sections below, we refine and develop the criteria of acknowledgement, negotiation, and substantive outcomes, in light of these concerns and more recent developments.
We then ground this analysis in the experience of the modern treatymaking process in Canada. The resulting three criteria reveal a substantive rather than formalistic standard that is suitable for use in Australia to determine whether recent agreements amount to a treaty between Indigenous peoples and the State. Acknowledgement only of this, though, is insufficient. It can take many forms, including a nation-state, empire, or a sub-state unit. Indigenous communities in Australia have a long history operating as a distinct society, with a unique economic, religious and spiritual relationship to their land.
Recognising Indigenous peoples as a polity is, therefore, a first step in any treaty relationship. Negotiation is the appropriate process for resolving differences between Indigenous peoples and the State as it: Negotiations will not occur on a level playing field. All agreements, for example, will be reached based on an assumption of overriding sovereignty of the State. Nonetheless, it is critical to our definition that Indigenous peoples are parties to a fair negotiation, not merely an interest group entitled to be consulted or informed of its progress.
Considering the diversity of Indigenous communities across the globe, it is impossible to be prescriptive in terms of outcomes. While the content of negotiated agreements differs, however, to constitute a treaty, an agreement must contain more than mere symbolic recognition; an inherent right to some level of sovereignty or self-government must be recognised and provided for.
This may be seen as a concomitant of the recognition of an Indigenous community as a polity, as required under our first criteria. Likewise, in the US, while the Supreme Court recognised the inherent sovereignty of Native American tribes in this sovereignty is limited  and defeasible by congressional action.
The extent of this recognition is variable, and need not extend to granting formal law-making and law-applying powers. Rather, it must recognise or establish structures of culturally appropriate governance and means of decision-making and control that amount to at least a limited form of self-government. It is recognition of a relationship between Indigenous peoples and the State designed to improve the lives of Indigenous communities, and to secure the foundations for a just relationship.
As such, a treaty is more than a contractual agreement. The extent of any such resolution is contested.Great Oregon Steam-Up
In exchange for a package of benefits, Indigenous peoples are expected to consent to withdrawing all current and future claims relating to historical and contemporary dispossession; though of course, claims arising from dispute over aspects of the negotiated agreement can be heard.
In the past, certainty was achieved by unilaterally extinguishing Indigenous rights; now, they must be negotiated away. Indigenous peoples may understand the process in a different light. That said, while a treaty is intended to be a settlement of claims, a new political relationship will not be successful if it is built on ignoring the past. A treaty may mark a liminal moment signifying a commitment on behalf of the settler-State to acknowledge injustice it carried out and legitimate its possession, but it does not close off that history.
First, it must recognise Indigenous peoples as a polity, distinctive from other citizens of the State on the basis of their status as prior self-governing communities. Third, the agreement must contain more than mere symbolic recognition; it must recognise or establish some form of decision-making and control that amounts to at least a limited form of self-government.
In this section, we examine treaties signed between First Nations and the Canadian Crown, especially in British Columbia, in light of our refined standard. Relationships between the Indigenous peoples of North America and colonists were initially based on lucrative trading arrangements. Eventually, in the 18th century, British and French competition for control of land catalysed treaty-making, as both sides formed strategic alliances with First Nations to advance their interests on the continent.
In recognising Aboriginal claims to ownership and control, the Proclamation serves as an important and early commitment by the Crown to respect the sovereignty of First Nations peoples.
After the Confederation of Canada ina new form of treaty-making emerged. Between andthe Crown entered into treaties with various First Nations to pursue settlement, agriculture, and resource development in the West and North. In exchange for extinguishing their land rights, First Nations typically received limited reserve land, monetary compensation, hunting and gathering rights across a wider area, tools for farming and hunting, and schooling.
It is important to note, however, that the situation in British Columbia in Western Canada was unique. Fourteen treaties of limited scope had been negotiated on Vancouver Island prior to and Treaty 8 extended partially into the north-eastern part of the province.
One justice did not consider the question, instead deciding that the Court did not have jurisdiction to hear the case,  leaving six justices to rule on the merits. Construction had commenced pre-Calder, and the Quebec Government had not consulted with the Cree and Inuit peoples whose territory would be flooded. An injunction was successfully sought in the Quebec Superior Court,  blocking construction until an agreement was negotiated. Although the Quebec Court of Appeal later dismissed the injunction, the legal requirement that an agreement be reached remained in force.
Once again, it was left to judicial authorities further exploring the scope of Aboriginal interests in land to propel the Government to the negotiating table.
The treaties evidence that a land base is a critical precondition for the exercise of self-government. This includes rights over subsurface resources. These rights are subject to conservation, as well as public health and safety legislation. Most significant, however, are the self-government provisions. Under each treaty, a degree of Aboriginal self-government is recognised. First, in all settlements so far adopted, the status of the First Nations as a polity is expressly acknowledged.
Interestingly, however, the language is not definitive. Second, the rigid BCTC process involves six stages, which aims at preventing ad hoc negotiations, and enabling each First Nation to negotiate on the basis of clear and established rules and criteria. Finally, consistent with art 4 of the UNDRIP, all treaties recognise a degree of self-government over internal and local affairs, and provide for shared decision-making over additional domains.
Despite some criticism that such self-governance rights are subordinate to the Canadian State,  it is consistent with modern treaties that are premised on the overriding sovereignty of the State. This includes the right to hunt for food, or social and ceremonial purposes in over 16 km2 of land and the right to enact laws to regulate their hunt,  as well as the right to fish in over 20 km2 of land, and an attendant right to enact laws to regulate their fishery as well as establish and operate commercial fisheries.
Premier Gordon Campbell argued that the treaty provisions were inconsistent with the Canadian Constitutionwhich exhaustively distributes powers between the federal and provincial governments, extinguishing any right to self-government of the Indigenous peoples.
Third, the Agreement recognises culturally appropriate forms of decision-making in this case, amounting to a limited degree of self-government in internal matters and provides finance to ensure its continuous functioning.
It is through these political agreements that the State: Despite some concerns over process and outcomes, modern treaty-making in Canada reveals that success is important for both Indigenous and nonIndigenous peoples. Look at our faces. We are the survivors of a long journey. We intend to live here forever.
Infected by outdated attitudes, these agreements do not recognise Indigenous governance structures, but subsumed Indigenous peoples within the non-Indigenous governmental system. It is not clear why the British never signed a treaty with the Indigenous peoples of Australia.
Unlike Canada, however, legal and political avenues proved less effective. Inthe Supreme Court of the Northern Territory considered a challenge by the Yolngu people who sought a declaration that they enjoyed legal rights to their traditional land. Agreements under the NTA bear formal similarities to treaty negotiations. Similar to the process in Canada, the legal architecture of the NTA privileges conciliation rather than litigation. As such, finalising areas of common ground can be difficult.
It is not surprising then that negotiations can take several years, or more. For example, in Novemberthe Kokatha people were finally successful in finalising a consent determination that had taken 18 years. In addition to the significant land base, the Kokatha people are guaranteed nonexclusive rights to hunt, fish, camp, gather and undertake cultural activities including ceremonies and meetings, and to protect places of cultural significance on country.
This creative process permits flexible and pragmatic settlements, and have proved popular for many native title groups. As their name suggests, ILUAs do not grant ownership over land, but concern use of land and waters. First, native title recognises Indigenous peoples as both traditional owners and occupiers of the land, and so as polities.