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Vol 8 Issue 14 • Oct 6-19, 2011

2011 Salem Film Festival program • inside

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Oregon Youth Authority whistleblowers speak out pg 5


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october 6-19, 2011 • volume 8, issue 14 • willamettelive.com

About the Cover What happens when an employee needs to speak out against the organization that he works for? What do they do when they feel that they've been ignored by the people who have been elected to handle the state's business? There's really nothing left to do, but to approach the media. Our cover story tells the story of three former Oregon Youth Authority workers. Turn to pg. 5.

5

I couldn't tell you, honestly, which treatment manager out there is qualified to facilitate offense-specific treatment. I couldn't tell you, maybe other than one manager out there who is qualified to facilitate sex offender treatment. I'm sorry, I just can't. They're not qualified.

Special insert: The 2011 Salem Film Festival program

12

We have a lot of members who are bashful. They volunteer and participate, but I know they are artists and they are secretive and a lot of those artists have applied to be in the show.

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Some assume that people who can afford health insurance or medical procedures will lead longer, healthier lives. The study that's followed in Unnatural Causes sets out to prove that there are many different levels

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503.540.0022 WillametteMedia.com 155 Liberty St. B29 Salem, OR. 97301 Publisher A.P. Walther Office Manager Nancy Ingham Editor Shawn Estes Art Director Debby Mudler Proofreader Kristen Behlings Writers Jodi Kerr Aidan McEwan Ryan Stone Jason Stringer

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Stop by Roth’s today and see our newly expanded organic produce department and fresh selections from local growers!

Oct 6-19, 2011 • SW page 3

STOP THIEF! Salem Weekly is free, but please only take one copy. We employ an elite group of ninjas to stop anyone taking more than one copy.

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Judson Middle School received National School of Distinction status from the Schools Fight Hunger program. They join fewer than 2,000 schools nationwide that have been able to earn the designation in the current school year. The award is given to schools that “demonstrate notable enthusiasm, creativity or dedication in getting involved with the hunger cause.” Tim Sullivan, Schools Fight Hunger founder, said, “The students, staff and families of our School of Distinction schools should be very proud of their efforts and the impact they’re making on the hunger cause. Of course, the short-term results are impressive, but we also love to see how our next generation of leaders are getting active in their communities at such a young age. In a day when so much news about our kids and our schools seems so negative, these schools and these students are well worth celebrating.” For details on Judson’s efforts and other schools that have been honored, visit www. schoolsfighthunger.org.

June and Jean Millington, founding members of the band Fanny, will be at Oregon State University on Thursday, October 6 to speak and perform at a free concert open to the community. Fanny was one of the first all-female rock bands signed to a major label in the 1960s. They’re releasing a new studio album, “Play Like a Girl.” The talk begins at 4 p.m. in Memorial Union Room 109 and the free public concert and CD release will start at 7:30 p.m. in the Memorial Union ballroom.

Salem Downtown Partnership has been chosen by City of Salem staffers to become the new Economic Improvement District Administrator, replacing outgoing Go Downtown! Salem. Salem Downtown Partnership told Salem Weekly last month that they intend to host open recruiting efforts for a Downtown Association Manager. Former City Councilor and Interim Executive Director of Go Downtown! Salem said that he would consider applying for the position if Salem Downtown Partnership were to obtain the contract. The ball is now in downtown property owners’ court - they’ll have an opportunity to deny the tax district in the coming months. For more information on Salem Downtown Partnership, visit their website at www. salemdowntownpartnership.com.

The 2011 Oregon Governor’s Volunteer Awards will honor 19 individuals and 13 organizations for their commitment to voluntary service on Friday, November 4. “Each year, we receive inspiring stories of service by Oregonians in every corner of the state,” said Oregon Volunteers Chair and Oregon Campus Compact Executive Director Emily Gilliland. “It’s an honor to shine the light on these leaders with Oregon’s highest level of recognition in volunteerism.” The awards luncheon will be held at the Salem Conference Center. Admission is $30 per person or $240 per table of eight. Register online at www.oregonvolunteers.org/ events/gva/ SW

Willamette Humane Society’s annual dinner & auction to benefit the animals!

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Buy tickets & preview our online auction catalog:

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cover story

Allegations of ignored rapes, unsafe working conditions at Oregon Youth Authority Whistleblowers say that they were retaliated against for drawing attention to the issues by Shawn Estes

W

offenders assigned to the cottage and that rapes occurred in the presence of other offenders in the “high-tag room.” Hall says that after receiving that information, he relayed it to McBride Cottage staff and completed an incident report as per procedure. Approximately a week after reporting the alleged rapes, Hall began to receive disciplinary action as a result of allegations made by offenders in the prior week. Over 100 grievances, over 13 pages of complaints, were filed against Hall in two day’s time. He believes that those complaints were driven by management at MacLaren. Regardless, as a result of the onslaught of complaints, he was duty stationed at home that afternoon pending an investigation. In the meantime, documentation states, the treatment manager at the time installed a mirror in the hightag room and changed the policies concerning supervision. State employees, like those working at MacLaren, are mandatory reporters and are required by law to report child abuse. On April 13, 2009, a group of six OYA staffers, including Hall, went to the Department of Human Services (DHS) hoping to spur action. The meeting was conducted by a screening supervisor at DHS. Ann Snyder, communications manager at OYA, says that any kind of report is investigated - every time. Those investigations may involve Oregon State Police or the department’s human resources. “If a crime has been committed by a youth or staff, the police handle that portion of the investigation. If a staff member has behaved in a manner that merits discipline, HR steps in,” Snyder adds. She goes on to say that police investigations are confidential while they are under way and Professional Standards Office (the organization’s internal affairs department) and HR investigations are confidential, so it’s not always possible to tell people the results of an investigation. “If criminal charges or job dismissals don’t result, it can leave the misimpression that there was no follow-up. But I can assure you that every complaint is investigated, and we attempt to make contact with all parties who can provide information,” she says. However, two years later, information is scarce on the investigation. “All information related to child abuse reports and investigations are protected under both state and federal privacy laws. In addition, DHS would not be the agency involved in an investigation of an incident like this - that would be law enforcement,” explains Gene Evans,

Oct 6-19, 2011 • SW page 5

histleblowers often have a hard time being heard. It’s easy to classify someone with a long list of complaints as a rabblerouser, a troublemaker, or just plain disgruntled. Three former employees of the Oregon Youth Authority (OYA) have decided to go public with the information that they have. Tim Hall, Kurt Teegarden, and Ken Ross have very little to gain from speaking out. They each have lost their jobs and will have a hard time finding work in another correctional facility due to the various reasons for their ultimate separation from the OYA. There are hundreds of pages of documentation to back up the various claims that they make. They’ve also made many attempts at trying to get the word to OYA management, to the governor, and the SEIU leadership. What they’re hoping for is the ability to regain credibility that has been lost. The staff at Oregon Youth Authority endure a number of challenges that are just part of the job. It’s commonplace for an “offender” (one of the terms used interchangeably with “clients” or “youth” to describe the people under their care) to flood their rooms with urine, which leads to a confrontation between staff and offenders in the hazardous environment. Sometimes the offenders are double-jointed and can slip out of handcuffs, some are mentally challenged, and others are just violent. Despite the classification as youth, OYA supervises individuals between the ages of 12 and 24. Forty-eight percent are over the age of 18. Rape and prison are often mentioned together. It’s a punch line for a joke, except for the people who are subjected to the threat of it, and in everincreasing numbers, the actual crime. Rape is not accepted in the prison system. A federal law made that a requirement: the aptly-named Prison Rape Elimination Act, established in 2003. Tim Hall was a Group Life Coordinator II assigned to MacLaren Youth Correctional Facility in Woodburn. A Group Life Coordinator provides supervision of youth offenders. They’re responsible for overseeing daily activities like appropriate behavior, hygiene, and proper dress. On Thursday, February 26, 2009, after completing a group treatment session, a 17-year-old sex offender assigned to McBride Cottage (where Hall was stationed) reported to him that a former offender from the cottage “stuck his hands down the front of his pants in the McBride kitchen” and “grabbed his penis.” Hall says that he filed a report as required. Two days later, the alleged perpetrator, who had been moved to the transitional facility Camp Tillamook, called to speak with Hall. At first he denied the allegations, but later that night he called back and admitted to sexually abusing the young man. During that phone call, Hall says, the offender also admitted to having sexual contact with others in custody. In addition, he admitted the involvement of other high-tag, or privileged, sex


cover story A history of corruption and scandal MacLaren School for Boys played a key role in the first sexual abuse trial against a priest in Oregon. In 2003, seven men filed a lawsuit claiming that they were sexually abused by a Roman Catholic priest while incarcerated in the late 1970s. The MacLaren facility has operated since 1926 and was put under the supervision of the Oregon Youth Authority in 1996. According to the Salem lawyer Daniel J. Gatti’s website, the jury came to a verdict awarding “nearly $1.4 million capped the three week trial. Not only did the jury find that Fr. Michael Sprauer abused the two plaintiffs, but they awarded punitive damages based upon clear and convincing evidence presented by attorney Daniel J. Gatti. The State of Oregon, who operates MacLaren, was found negligent as well.”

Oct 6-19, 2011 • SW page 6

Michael Boyles was arrested February 15, 2004 and charged with 71 counts involving sex crimes with minors that he supervised. The Oregonian released information in a 2005 story that found that allegations against Boyles had begun in 1995. It wasn’t until 2002 that a police investigation began. Boyles remained employed by the Oregon Youth Authority until a month after he was jailed. “I was appalled by the time they took to get rid of this guy,” Multnomah County Deputy District Attorney Norm Frink told The Oregonian in 2005. “My personal opinion is that OYA had a lackadaisical attitude, both before and after his arrest.” ThenOregon Youth Authority director Robert Jester refused to respond to written questions to The Oregonian about the 1995 allegations, refused to release public documents, and to comment on a search warrant affidavit that was filed. Instead, he released a statement of concern about the allegations against Boyles and vowed to work cooperatively with the agencies investigating the allegations. In October 2009, The Oregonian reported that former superintendent of MacLaren Youth Correctional Facility Darren Humphries was ordered to “serve 160 hours of community service, as well as probation and to make restitution of around $11,600.” He was accused of using Oregon Youth Authority staff and offenders to re-roof and install cabinets in his house. In that same report, reporter Richard Cockle mentions that a full day of testimony “sometimes suggested that Oregon Youth Authority was on trial.” Humphreys’ attorney was quoted as saying that the culture of Oregon Youth Authority “was massive drinking.” Witnesses for Humphreys told the court that they would “hate to see him serve as a whipping boy for the whole OYA.” While then-Assistant Director of Facilities Brian Florip was included as part of the DOC investigation of Darren Humphries, the report indicated that it “could not be substantiated that Mr. Florip had direct knowledge of cabinets being built and installed by OYA youth and staff.” Humphries maintained that Florip had given him permission. In July 2008, The Oregonian classified Florip’s resignation as being “forced out.” Robert Jester, then Director of Oregon Youth Authority, told The Oregonian that the investigation turned up an inappropriate relationship with a subordinate. Florip’s resignation letter made no mention of the pending investigation nor did the accompanying letter from Jester to Oregon Youth Authority staff.

communication manager for DHS. He says that some cases are referred to the Office of Investigation and Training, but that they are limited to situations like abuse and neglect of adults with mental illness or in certain out-of-home treatment settings like therapeutic group homes. What Evans was able to answer, however, are general questions concerning what DHS policies are concerning keeping a mandatory reporter in the loop. “[Mandatory] reporters are informed regarding what referral was made, but not about the progress of investigation. A reporter may be told, ‘We are sending this to the Marion County Sheriff’s Office.’ They would not continue to get updates on the case,” he says. The Marion County District Attorney’s office was unable to speak on any specific incident without a case number. Neither a case number nor referrals were provided to the group of individuals reporting the alleged crimes. Snyder says that OYA wouldn’t be able to provide any information on the investigation, because the Oregon State Police would be the keeper of the records. As of Salem Weekly’s deadline, the Oregon State Police was unable to provide any information regarding an investigation of the alleged rapes at McBride Cottage. Salem Weekly has obtained the names of the victims and the alleged perpetrators, but has chosen not to publish them because of the nature of the alleged crimes. We are unable to confirm whether the parents of the victims were contacted as required by law. At least one of the alleged perpetrators was released from custody in March 2010. “They still to this day have not investigated the rapes at McBride Cottage,” Hall says. Hall’s paid administrative leave lasted for eight and a half

“I’m like, ‘You would withhold evidence from me to exonerate myself, just to get back at Ken, because he’s a union representative? Because he brings up all of these issues?’”

response he got back from his supervisor was “Boys will be boys.” He says that after those reports, he was placed on administrative leave once again. Hall was ultimately terminated from employment at OYA on July 1, 2011. He believes that it’s because of retaliation for reporting issues like the assaults and the alleged rapes at McBride Cottage. Alongside Hall was Ken Ross, a now-former staff member at MacLaren, a board member of SEIU 503 and a former chief steward for union members. In that capacity, he represented Hall through his final years at MacLaren. He has also represented a number of other employees on a wide range of issues and is a polarizing force in the OYA community. In January 2010, at the request of Governor Ted Kulongoski’s office, Ross authored an open letter that included allegations such as the alleged rapes reported by Hall being ignored, an unsafe environment for OYA staffers, treatment problems, and procedural problems, like an inability to regulate contraband. After two staff members were attacked by gang members, there was a need to ask for outside help to make sure that the offenders were going to be prosecuted, Ross says. They also wanted the offenders moved out of the proximity of the staff that they assaulted. Oregon Youth Authority’s policies, Snyder says, include bringing law enforcement in if a youth’s actions rise to the level of a crime. Charges are then filed based on the outcome of the state police’s investigation. “The youth also will be subject to the standard sanctions for behavioral issues,” she adds. But Ross says that it’s historically been tough to get offenders moved out of their facilities. “It’s been a tough time to get OYA and State Po“They still to this day have not investigated lice and DAs of different the rapes at McBride Cottage.” counties to move to prosmonths. When he returned to ecute offenders after they’ve asMacLaren, he was assigned to saulted staff,” Ross says. Gang a different cottage. During that members often use their time time, he witnessed offenses beat OYA facilities to earn their ing committed that he felt need“stripes” in preparation for beed to be reported. He sent an ing transferred to a DOC-run faemail to his supervisors reportcility. Attacks on staff and other ing assaults including assailoffenders give them credibility ants putting feces in another’s within their factions. tennis shoes. Hall says that the For the last eight months at

his position at MacLaren, Kurt Teegarden worked in the Troy unit. The unit was a combined crisis intervention unit and a living unit in the most secure facility that MacLaren has. “The offenders that go to that Troy unit are the ones that continue to fail closed custody. Which means that they are continuing to assault other offenders or staff and they got sent to the Troy unit because that was the most intensive, controlled unit that OYA has tried to put together,” Teegarden says. During the time that he worked in the unit, only one offender received the points to qualify to go back to a deescalated living unit. “On my Troy unit at one time, out of 14 staff, eight of them were out on medical leave for being either attacked by an offender or breaking up fights for an offender,” Teegarden says. Former staff members say that security issues stem from population management issues, shifts that are understaffed, lack of proper video surveillance and lack of searches. Teegarden was involved in an altercation with an offender after security staff members lost control of a situation. They had decided to take bedding from an offender, but the offender lunged at the door as it was opening. The result was an injury for both the offender and for Teegarden. Teegarden was accused of excessive force and placed on administrative leave. “During that night, they never once interviewed me, security staff didn’t take pictures of my face after the assault, nor did they offer me any first aid after the assault except for the one staff member,” Teegarden says. Ross represented Teegarden during some of the disciplinary stages. It took four months to review the tape of the incident. The caveat to seeing the tape was that Ross could not be present, Teegarden says. He says that a staff member at Human Resources said that the tape was available prior, but that showing it to Ross would “just cause


cover story

problems.” Teegarden says, “I’m like, ‘You would withhold evidence from me to exonerate myself, just to get back at Ken, because he’s a union representative? Because he brings up all of these issues?’” Another union steward joined Teegarden as representation during the meeting, and he was then able to review the tape. Eight months after the incident and after his resignation from OYA, Teegarden was brought up on three charges: witness tampering, excessive force, and unprofessional conduct. One of those counts was thrown out by the judge, he says, and the jury took only 10 minutes to rule in Teegarden’s favor. He was found not guilty on all charges. Teegarden says that he was abandoned by SEIU. “It was my money, my time, and my lawyer that got me exonerated from those charges,” he says. He feels that the offenders have the upper hand in OYA facilities. Prior to his own incident, Teegarden testified on the behalf of another staff member who was in the middle of an altercation with a different gang member whose name came up frequently in connection with staff assaults. “The offender told me that management came to his room and told him that they thought the staff had done something wrong. They took him out of his room, up to an office, handed him a document,” Teegarden says. The offender then told him that if he could get a staff member in trouble, he would sign the document. The staff member that was named in the document ended up being terminated by OYA. “In [that conversation], he told me, ‘Isn’t it funny that OYA will take us criminals’ words over you staff?’” Teegarden adds. OYA uses an evidence-based, or evidence-informed, treatment model for 85 to 90 percent of all treatments. Snyder says that treatment decisions are based on the youth’s offense, initial intake assessment, and quarterly reviews. “Director Peters also expanded the Research and Evaluation Office in partnership with the Oregon Department of Corrections to strengthen the use of research and data not only for treatment, but also for placement and parole decisions,” she adds. Rehabilitation is a part of the program at OYA, Ross says, because of the 2003 leg-

Do you have information regarding MacLaren Youth Correctional Facilities, Oregon Youth Authority, or any other information that would relevant to the public interest? All sources’ identities will be protected. Email oyatips@ willamettemedia.com or call 503-5400022 and enter extension 810.

ularly visit facilities and field offices to talk with staff, share expectations and hear concerns. “OYA also conducts an employee survey annually to gather employees’ concerns in general about the agency’s culture. And, there is a hotline to PSO that anyone - staff, youth, families, volunteers, vendors, etc. - can call. All calls are investigated and appropriate sanctions are taken depending on the results of the review,” Snyder says. She says that the organization under Peters has expanded the PSO and investigates all complaints and charges about staff behavior. “Director Peters and the rest of Cabinet, almost all of whom have joined OYA within the past few years, have been working aggressively to model and set ethical, behavioral, and transparency standards. She meets regularly with staff throughout the state and with managers to share her expectations,” she says. But Ross says that the changes haven’t resulted in a new culture at OYA. “The culture of ‘keep everything under wraps’ is still there,” he says. Snyder stresses that the allegations made in Ross’ letter to the governor have been investigated and addressed as appropriate. She adds, “OYA’s Director has high expectations of the agency staff and has zero tolerance for any of the kinds of behaviors Mr. Ross claims have taken place.” The letter asked that the governor’s office independently investigate the organization by speaking directly with the staff. “We need an independent group to properly evaluate the culture, climate, and working conditions in the Oregon Youth Authority,” he wrote. Ross also sent copies of the letter to Attorney General John Kroger, U.S. Senators Jeff Merkley and Ron Wyden, State Representatives Dave Hunt and Betty Komp, and State Senators Peter Courtney and Chip Shields. The governor’s office sent the letter to OYA management, as did Merkley’s and Courtney’s offices. Kroger’s office responded, saying that the attorney general does not have authority to intervene in the matter and suggested other ways of filing a complaint. Ross says he went from hero to zero quickly after sending the letter. It didn’t just draw the ire of OYA management but also the leadership of SEIU. Ross was threatened in a letter with being ostracized publicly by the union, while also having disciplinary actions taken against him by OYA. The letter received little media attention at the time, except for an attempt that was made by television news program in Portland. Ross, due to his employment status at the time, was unable to comment on that story. He says, “We’ve been working for a long time to get transparency and to get justice served.” SW

with the closed facility Tillamook Youth Correctional Facility, includes a transition program which might be the origins of the rumor, Snyder says. Part of that program is teaching youth independent living skills, like comparing prices and reading labels, but she stresses that the rumor is just a rumor and not reality. Another treatment that was included in documentation is one that involved late-night sessions “routinely” with offenders, sometimes until 3 a.m. Snyder says that those treatments were not standard procedures, but instead were used for youth in distress. Details of the treatment are unknown. Last week, some of the sex offender cottages at MacLaren were closed due to budget constraints. Snyder says that no youth have been paroled as a result of the “capacity reductions” because crime rates have meant that they were operating below capacity. “No treatment programs are being contracted out because of this. Our treatment managers and staff continue to provide treatment on-site, with some continued assistance from contractors, but there has been no change in this area. Staff levels have been reduced more or less proportionally to youth levels and we’ve retained all treatment programs,” she says. Something that was oft-repeated during interviews with former staff of Oregon Youth Authority was “You go along to get along.” “Staff who want to survive in OYA have to keep their mouth shut. If you want to survive, you see nothing, you hear nothing, you maintain the code of silence. If you report things, you will “In [that conversation], he told me, ‘Isn’t be held accountable. Everyit funny that OYA will take us criminals’ body knows that. If you hold offenders accountable, you words over you staff?’ will be discredited by the manager and the offender health professionals employed by the or- will be given a free pass,” Ross says, addganization should be running groups. ing that the result is that staff find ways “I couldn’t tell you, honestly, which to be completely oblivious to what is gotreatment manager out there is qualified ing on around them. to facilitate offense-specific treatment. I “That’s how staff survive at OYA. They couldn’t tell you, maybe other than one survive by not knowing anything,” he manager out there who is qualified to fa- says. cilitate sex offender treatment. I’m sorry, The code of silence buzzword is not I just can’t. They’re not qualified,” Ross new. In a Department of Corrections insays. vestigation report on a scandal involving There are rumors of treatment that former superintendent of MacLaren Darhave been classified as either unortho- ren Humphries, the investigator wrote: dox or experimental. One of those ru- “There was a perception by OYA emmors, that Snyder calls an urban myth, ployees of a strong personal relationship is that sex offenders were taken from between Mr. Humphreys and other OYA a facility in Tillamook, into community senior management and this perception parks and grocery store parking lots to impacted the reporting of Humphreys’ observe children and control arousal as misconduct by some of the staff.” part of their treatment. It was substanSnyder says that the Directiated that the rumor exists on cam- tor and Deputy Director of OYA regpus, but direct evidence of that form of treatment being used has not been uncovered. Read more information and listen to audio recordings at: Camp Tillamook, which shares land willamettelive.com

Oct 6-19, 2011 • SW page 7

tips:

islative mandate. “They have to portray [treatment being a priority] to the stakeholders to get funding. When they go to the Ways and Means Committee, when they go to the public and say ‘We need more funding,’ they also have to say ‘We’ve been successful.’ That’s why we went to the evidencebased model so that we could prove to the community and the stakeholders that we were successfully rehabilitating people,” he says. Teegarden says that they do that by playing with words and matrices. For example, he says that the recidivism rate is an important number to keep low, so there are times where the difference between robbery and theft are loosened so that it appears to be a completely different crime. “The DAs and other people have a tendency to help play that game so they can show that there’s not recidivism, even though the person stole the first time and then committed a robbery the second time,” he says. Ross tells a story about a former offender that he worked with that ended up robbing a bank in Portland. “When the journalists printed the story, they made no reference to his time at all as a sex offender. In fact, he had actually committed attempted murder on his victim. That was not even mentioned in the article. They portrayed him as some college kid who went and committed a bank robbery,” he says. Hall says that he was assigned to lead treatment groups, despite not having any training at all in the subject. “I’m sure the public thinks they are paying for a lot of these sex offender gurus to come in and perform treatment groups and stuff like that,” he says, adding that he believes that the qualified mental

“Staff who want to survive in OYA have to keep their mouth shut. If you want to survive, you see nothing, you hear nothing, you maintain the code of silence.”


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Oct 6-19, 2011

thu.oct6 DJ & DANCING Join us for some great music

selections and dancing, 503.540.5899 No Cover 9pm Half Penny Bar and Grill MEGAFAUN AND DOUG PAISLEY will perform. Doors open at 8 p.m. $12, 9pm Doug Fir Lounge MICHAEL DEAN DAMRON will perform blues/ folk/country-rock. ,8pm Boon’s Treasury ISAAC HERS SPRING 2012 PRESENTS: CON EL SOL An exclusive fashion event on October 6, 2011 at Really Big Video Studios (525 NW 10th Ave, Portland, OR 97209,) Isaac Hers presents Spring 2012 collection:CON EL SOLDoors will open at 6:30pm, with fashion show at 8pm. Availability is limited. For tickets, please visit www.isaachers. com. 503.724.1440 $10 student, $15 standing, $28 seated, $40 preferred. 6:30pm AN EVENING WITH GWEN CARR Many Oregonians believe, black people first came to Oregon during World War II, when the Portland ship yards were hiring workers from across the nation. “Black people have played a part in Oregon’s history since the late 1700’s,� states Gwen Carr. “They were among the Mid-Valley’s early pioneers.� Shara Manzano 5:30pm-6:30pm Willamette Heritage Center at The Mill BRAVO! WILLAMETTE VALLEY EVENT SHOWCASE Event planners recognize the need to network with fellow professionals and colleagues. In the event industry, the new ideas and creativity are what keep a business healthy. The Bravo! Willamette Valley Event Showcase provides an interactive experience showcasing local businesses in the event industry, in one afternoon. Whether you’re planning a large convention, corporate meeting, golf tournament or wedding, every necessary resource and service will be available for inquiry and consultation. 11am Salem Conference Center

fri.oct7 DEATH ANGEL, DETHPROOF, BEYOND THE RED HORIZON, AND GLADIUS will perform. All ages. $13 adv / $15 dos, 7pm Hawthorne Theater

SUPER DIAMOND AND FUNK SHUI will perform. $18 adv / $20 dos,9:30pm Dante’s DUM DUM GIRLS, CROCODILES, COLLEEN GREEN AND DJ MARIO ORDUNO (ART FAG RECORDINGS) will perform. Doors open at 8 p.m. $13 adv / $15 dos, 9pm Doug Fir Lounge OH MY MYS will perform. Folk rock duo. 21+, free, 9pm Boon’s Treasury FIRST FRIDAY EVENT AT LUNARIA GALLERY Echoes of the Ancients - Lori Webb’s paintings exploring plants and animals from south of the equator and Emily Start’s jewelry featuring stone wrapped in hammered metals. Also, Visages - art about masks and faces by gallery members., 503.873.7734 free 7pm-9pm Lunaria Gallery WORLD OF MUSIC AT THE LIBRARY The New Iberians, a Portland zydeco and blues band, will open the 7th season of the World of Music at the Library concert series. Held in Loucks Auditorium. Tickets on sale now at all Circulations desks. Seating first-come first-seated basis. Lobby opens at 6 p.m., followed by the house at 6:30 p.m., 503.588.6052 Tickets: $5 in advance/$7 at the door 7pm-9pm Salem Public Library

fri-sat.oct7-29 “MURDER ON THE NILE� A mystery by Agatha

Food on site, admission $3., 10am Polk County Fairgrounds FAMILY HARVEST DAYS AT THE OREGON GARDEN Families enjoy harvest activities. Kids receive harvest treats, adults receive beer/wine. Activity fee is $5 (plus Garden admission). Also features locally designed scarecrows and a Golden Pumpkin Hunt every Saturday. 1pm-4pm Oregon Garden

Christie Newlyweds Simon and Kay are on their honeymoon on the Nile. Throw in Simon’s former lover, a peculiar cast of characters and a murder and you have a recipe for a classic Christie mystery that’s sure to have you on the edge of your seat. Wed.-Sat. 7:30 p.m., Sun. 2 p.m., 7:30pm Pentacle Theatre

fri-mon.oct7-31 ECHOES OF THE ANCIENTS - LUNARIA GALLERY

sat.oct8 E.Z. Orchards will be playing host to fall festivities with $2 of every admission being donated to Family Building Blocks. The event will feature a pumpkin patch, hay rides, corn maze, petting zoo, and pony rides. Admission is $7. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. More info: ezorchards.com

COMEDY MURDER MYSTERY- This hilarious, audience-interactive event takes place in the Wild West, with dirty stinky cowboys, a Saloon girl with a brain of feathers, an English Detective, a Madam, and at least one of them bites the dust! We need your help to solve the crime! For tix and info, visit www.poisonpenplayers.com or call us: 541-9999281. 541.999.9281 $45 per person (includes 3 course meal) 7pm-10pm Red Lion Inn

Lunaria Gallery invites you to Echoes of the Ancients featuring natural stones & objects wrapped in hammered metals by Emily Start and paintings by Lori Webb exploring the tropical plants, animals and mysterious ruins south of the equator. First Friday opening, Oct. 7, from 7-9 pm. 503.873.7734 free 10am-6pm Lunaria Gallery VISAGES - LUNARIA GALLERY For October, Lunaria Gallery presents Visages, a collection of masks and faces by gallery members., 503.873.7734 free 10am-6pm Lunaria Gallery

THE PORCHES, OFFICE DIVING & RED HOOK GYPSY Portland band The Porches are storming Salem with local greats Office Diving and the triumphant return of Red Hook Gypsy! $3 Gilgamesh pints and live comedy. 21+, 503-3753191 $2 cover 8:30pm-11:30pm Triangle Inn

fri-sat.oct7-dec3

SAA MEMBERS’ SHOW This juried, all-media group exhibition in the Camas Gallery at the Bush Barn Art Center will feature artists who are current SAA members. These are original works completed within the last 12 months that were not produced under classroom supervision or previously featured in a 25-mile radius., catherine@SalemArt. org This exhibit is free and open to the public. 10am-5pm Bush Barn Art Center

fri-fri.oct14-21 In case you haven't figured it out yet, the Salem Film Festival is kind of a big deal. It runs for a full week at the Grand Theatre, Elsinore Theatre and Salem Cinema. More information is available in this very issue of Salem Weekly or online at www.salemfilmfestival.com.

sun.oct9 WILD BEASTS AND EMA will perform. Doors open at 8 p.m. $13 adv / $15 dos, 9pm Doug Fir Lounge

mon.oct10 BORIS, TERA MELOS, MASTER MUSICIANS OF

BUKKAKE will perform. All ages. $16 adv / $18 dos, 7pm Hawthorne Theater

sat.oct8 I DECLARE WAR, PROVEN, SOUTHGATE, WAY

wed.oct19

THE DRUMS, VERONICA FALLS, AND IO ECHO will perform. Doors open at 8 p.m. $12, 9pm Doug Fir Lounge

OF THE YETI, AND FEAR THE SLAUGHTER will perform. All ages. $10 adv / $12 dos. 6:30pm Hawthorne Theater

The annual peace lecture will feature Rami Khouri, who is the editor-atlarge of the Beirut-based Daily Star Newspaper. He'll be speaking on the topic: The Arab Spring: Revolution or Evolution? The talk will take place at Willamette University's Mary Stuart Rogers Music Center at 7:30 p.m. For more information, call 503-370-6213.

tue.oct11 ZEE AVI will perform with guests. Doors open at 8

CASH’D OUT, a Johnny Cash tribute band, will perform. Doors open at 8 p.m. $15 adv / $18 dos, 9pm Dante’s

p.m. $10 adv / $12 dos, 9pm Doug Fir Lounge

THE FUNERAL PARTY AND MONA will perform. Doors open at 8 p.m. $11 adv / $12 dos, 9pm Doug Fir Lounge

CELEBRATION OF NATIVITIES One Fair World, SalemĂ­s nonprofit Fair Trade shop, located at 474 Court St NE, hosts a Celebration of Nativities. Candle light, live music and refreshments. Over 25 different nativities on display. See how the nativity story is portrayed through the eyes of different cultures. , Ann Inlay Free 7pm-8pm One Fair World

JOHN SHIPE will perform acoustic indie pop & rock. 21+, free, 9pm Boon’s Treasury BRAIN BOOSTERS Preschoolers age 3-5 and their parents are invited to join Youth Service staff for the story, “Papa, Please Get the Moon for Me� followed by shape experiments. Held in Anderson Room A & B., 503.588.6088 Free, with limited to 30 families of a first-come, first-served basis. 11am:pm Salem Public Library

FREE FREE FREE FREE

BOOGIE WOOGIE CONCERT Penny Walter and her puppets present a special concert/ puppet show, “Autumn on the Farm.� Held in Loucks Auditorium. This replaces regular schedule pre-school storytime., 503.588.6088 Free and open to the public 10:30am-11:30am Salem Public Library

E.Z. ORCHARDS HARVEST FEST WEEKEND BENEFITTING FAMILY BUILDING BLOCKS Round up the kids and come out for Family Building Blocks Weekend at E.Z. Orchards; $2 of every admission donated to FBB! Pumpkin Patch, Hay Rides, Corn Maze, Petting Zoo, Pony Rides, Live Music, Apple Cider & Much More! , 503.393.1506 $7 for everyone over 2 years old 10am-5pm EZ Orchards

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DEEP INK - POETRY & SPOKEN WORD THEY ALWAYS GET THEIR MAN: OREGON CONTEST (AND OPEN STATE POLICE SEEKING REAL AND IMAGINED MIC) Local poetry MURDERS, 1943 - 1945 During World War II, The and spoken word Oregon State Police (OSP) was a relatively young virtuosos face off with agency, still trying to establish an image and their best work. All culture of “professionalism� and “scientific� police styles encouraged and work, Shara Manzano $3 Members & Students, $5 accepted. 3 pieces or With Any Purchase of $4.50 Non-Members 3pm-4:30pm Willamette Heritage 10 minutes, whatever 5.00or With Any Purchase of $12.50 or More With Any Purchase or More More 2420 Mission St.& 

  TEXT COFFEEBUS to 77948 for more deals! Center at The Mill comes first., info@   !#&    clockworkscafe.com; COUPONS VALID AT ALL LOCATIONS. COUPONS VALID AT ALL COUPONS ALL LOCATIONS. LOCATIONS. $ # % !!  ! ONE COUPON PER DAY. ONE COUPON COUPON PER WAGON WHEEL DOLLER’S DOLL SHOW & SALE 503.339.7573 Free 7pm ONE PER DAY. DAY. Not valid with any other offer. Not valid valid with Not with any any other otheroffer. offer. Dolls, bears, toys, miniatures and related items. Clockworks and ExpiresCafe 8/31/11. Expires 8/31/11. Expires 8/31/11.

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Oct 6-19, 2011 • SW page 9

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Oct 6-19, 2011 Cultural Center NEW MUSIC SERIES New Music at Willamette presents the ensemble Northwest New Music, with Sarah Tiedemann, guest artist, on Tuesday evening October 11th in Hudson Concert Hall at 7:30 p.m., 503.370.6255 7:30pm Willamette University, Hudson Hall

wed.oct12 ENSLAVED, ALCEST, JUNIUS, CHRISTIAN MISTRESS will perform. All ages. $14 adv / $16 dos. 6:30pm Hawthorne Theater

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RENATO CARANTO TRIO AND SPECIAL GUESTS Portland renown Saxophonist Renato Caranto, with Luis Pain on the Hammond B3, Edwin Coleman drums and special guests. These guys will blow down the house! , Christos 7.00 advance tickets on sale now! Limited seating. 7pm-9pm Christos Pizzeria NINJA AND BERINGIA will perform with more TBA. Free. 9pm Dante’s

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VAN HUNT AND EMPRESS HOTEL will perform. Doors open at 8 p.m. $11 adv / $12 dos, 9pm Doug Fir Lounge

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WILL WEST & THE FRIENDLY STRANGERS will perform modern folk. 21+, free, 8pm Boon’s Treasury

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USELESS, AND THE ROYAL TEES will perform. All ages. $12 adv / $15 dos, 7pm Hawthorne Theater

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ROCKY VOTOLATO AND MATT POND PA will perform. $12 adv / $14 dos, 9pm Dante’s BILL HUGHES JAZZ JAM will perform. 21+, free, 8pm Boon’s Treasury DOCENT TRAINING CLASSES Our Docents educate, entertain, and explain the Centerís unique history to visitors of all ages, helping keep the Valley’s heritage alive. The Center’s up-coming four-week docent training gives volunteers an in depth look at the history of the Museum so they are able to share it with you., Amy Vandegrift Free 10am-11:30am Willamette Heritage Center at The Mill CHESS, BOARD & CARD GAME COMMUNITY NIGHT Hosted by Megan CrandallCome meet new friends, enjoy the Clockworks games, or bring your own (Decks and chess boards strongly encouraged), info@clockworkscafe.com; 503.339.7573 Free 6pm-9pm Clockworks Cafe and Cultural Center

Ninkasi Brewing Company & Salem Weekly proudly support …

OREGON NON-PROFIT ORGANIZATIONS Call 541-344-2739 (x203) for more info

Oct 6-19, 2011 • SW page 10

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AMATEUR NATURALIST: GARDENING FOR WILDLIFE FSELC is partnering with Turtle Ridge Wildlife Center to provide this class on how to “Landscape with Nature” and support our precious Urban Wildlife. This class is the third installment of the 2011-2012 Amateur Naturalist Series. No prior knowledge of the topic is required 503.391.4145 $5 7pm-8:30pm Straub Environmental Learning Center NATURE KIDS: CREEK CRITTERS FOR 2ND & 3RD GRADERS What is that crawling critter or bizarre bug in the creek? Students will collect and identify the aquatic life in Pringle Creek at Bush Park to find out. They will learn about what these animals teach us about their habitat. We’ll meet in the parking lot of McCulloch Stadium. 503.391.4145 Free RSVP Required. 4:30pm-5:30pm Bush Park

fri.oct14 AIR SEX CHAMPIONSHIPS will perform. 21+. $10 adv / $12 dos, 9pm Hawthorne Theater

ZEPPARELLA, an all female Led Zeppelin Review, will perform. 9:30pm Dante’s MELISSA FERRICK will perform with guests. Doors open at 8 p.m. $15, 9pm Doug Fir Lounge LEFT COAST COUNTRY will perform. Bluegrass, country & blues. 21+, free, 9pm Boon’s Treasury

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FAMILY FICTION-TO-FILM FEST YOUTH SERVICES staff present free family movies based on books on the second Friday of each month. September movie, “Babe the Gallant Pig”; October movie, “Legend of the Guardians: The Owls of Ga’Hoole.” Free and open to the public.

Doors open 15 minutes before showtime. 4pm Salem Public Library LEGO MINDSTORMS ROBOTICS Youths ages 8-12 can discover the world of LEGO Mindstorms Robotics in this workshop. Participants will learn to operate robots as they complete missions and discover what it takes to build and program robots. 503.371.3631 $25 members/$33 nonmembers. 9am-12pm A.C. Gilbert’s Discovery Village OCTOBER IRISH CEILI WITH SPECIAL CONCERT In addition to live music and social dancing, Ceili of the Valley Society’s October 2nd Friday Ceili will feature a special concert with famed trio Hanz Araki, Cary Novotny, and Kathryn Claire. One low price. info@ceiliofthevalley.org $10 general admission, $8 CVS members, and $5 for students. 7pm-11pm VFW Hall

fri-sat.oct14-15 CELEBRATING “100 YEARS OF

VOLUNTEERS” Salem Heights Community Hall celebrates 100 years of community service Open house featuring historical displays, music and appetizers and the opportunity to reminisce about the events guests have participated through the years.Guests will be encouraged to bring their memories, pictures and other documents they wish to share. Free admission. 9am Salem Heights Community Hall

fri-fri.oct14-21 SALEM FILM FESTIVAL features

many diverse films of a wide range of genres from comedy to documentary to foreign to shorts. More info: www. salemfilmfestival.com.

sat.oct15

FRANK TURNER & THE SLEEPING SOULS, ANDREW JACKSON JIHAD, AND INTO IT. OVER IT. will perform. All ages. $13 adv / $15 dos. 7pm Hawthorne Theater MAJOR LEAGUE COMEDY 2 This is the second installment of the comedy show. For more details please visit www. keizerdugout.com. 503.393.3123 $5 9am11:30pm The Dugout Sportsbar and Grill WESTERN AERIAL AND AMERICAN BASTARD will perform. $8 9:30pm Dante’s MOTHER HIPS AND QUIET LIFE will perform. Doors open at 8pm. $16, 9pm Doug Fir Lounge FAST RATTLER will perform. Folk music with rock feel. 21+, free, 9pm Boon’s Treasury 13TH ANNUAL HARVEST FESTIVAL & PUMPKIN MERRIMENT Enjoy a full day of fall festivities at the childrenís museum with harvest crafts and games, fresh pressed cider, live music and entertainment, a 4-H petting zoo and much more! The lighting of hundreds of carved pumpkins takes place at dusk. Bring a carved pumpkin for discounted admission. 503.371.3631 Bring a carved pumpkin for discounted admission. $3 members (includes OMSI and ASTC members); (free with a carved pumpkin); $10 nonmembers ($7 with a carved pumpkin). 12pm-8pm A.C. Gilbert’s Discovery Village 1844 OREGON TERRITORY: MURDER AND RACE RELATIONS Chmpoeg Constable Joel Turnhamís threat against the life of Mary Hauxhurst, Indian wife of Webley Hauxhurst, and Turnhamís subsequent death, exemplify racial tensions present in the Oregon Territory. Shara Manzano $3 Members & Students, $5 Non-Members 3pm-4:30pm Willamette Heritage Center at The Mill INTERPRETING GUILT: THE OREGON SUPREME COURT CASE OF FOOT YOU The history of Chinese laborers in the West is one of prejudice, violence and inequality within the legal system. Upon arrival, Chinese immigrants were targets of personal violence, including crimes of arson, assault, robbery, burglary, kidnapping and murder., Shara Manzano $3 Members & Students, $5 Non-Members 3pm-4:30pm Willamette Heritage Center at The Mill THE CASE OF EMMA HANNAH: FROM PRISON TO ASYLUM In 1895 Emma Hannah, a resident in Lebanon, Oregon, was convicted of murder and condemned

to life in prison, but she spent much of her sentence in the Oregon State Hospital. Around 1900, many viewed life in prison as a “civil death, but life sentence in the asylum as being buried alive,” Shara Manzano $3 Members & Students, $5 Non-Members 3pm-4:30pm Willamette Heritage Center at The Mill LIFESOURCE CUSTOMER APPRECIATION AND FALL FOOD FAIR Sample organic and all natural foods and beverages from dozens of local vendors. Indulge in an organic veggie BBQ. Sign up for prizes. Live music too. 11am-4pm LifeSource Natural Foods

sat-sun.oct15-16 PORT, ESPONT‚NEO AND ARTISAN

CHOCOLATES AT COELHO WINERY Indulge spontaneously in decadent handcrafted chocolates paired magically with 2008 & 2009 Espont‚neo Marechal Foch & 2007 Aventura Port-style wines. , info@ coelhowinery.com $15 11am-5pm Coelho Winery

sun.oct16 MICHAEL MONROE, WITCHBURN, AND

EARTH TO ASHES will perform. Doors open at 7 p.m. $15 adv / $18 dos, 7:30pm Dante’s MOONFACE will perform with guests. Doors open at 8 p.m. $11 adv / $13 dos, 9pm Doug Fir Lounge SALEM COLLECTORS & FLEA MARKET Salem’s oldest antique show and flea market since 1970. 150 vendors selling collectibles, antiques, jewelry, glass, pottery, toys, furniture, tools, home decor and more. 6:30am-2:30pm Salem Armory FACULTY RECITAL: THE ART OF DANCE Flutist Sarah Tiedemann and pianist Crystal Zimmerman present The Art of Dance. From fiery tangos, to Baroque elegance, to a contemporary groove and everything in-between, the duo will feature dance-inspired works of Piazzolla, Bartok, J.S. Bach, Clarke and Borne. 503.370.6255 advance ticket necessary. Suggested donation at the door will be $8 Adults; $5 Students; Free to Willamette faculty, staff and students with I.D. 3pm Willamette University, Hudson Hall

mon.oct17 THEOPHILUS LONDON will perform with guests. Doors open at 8 p.m. $13 adv / $15 dos, 9pm Doug Fir Lounge

tue.oct18 VEIL OF MAYA, AFTER THE BURIAL,

MISERY SIGNALS, AND WITHIN THE RUINS will perform. All ages. $15 adv / $17 dos, 5:30pm Hawthorne Theate DISTINGUISHED ARTIST SERIES CONCERT: THE SPANISH BRASS The Spanish Brass is one of world’s foremost brass quintets. Since winning First Prize in the 6th “Ville de Narbonne” (France) International Competition for Brass Quintets in 1996, they have earned recognition as one of the most dynamic and established brass ensembles on the international scene. , 503.370.6255 Tickets are $10, $15, or $20 for adults, $5 for students and children 12 and under, and $10 for I.C.L. students with ID, and can be purchased at *Travel Salem at 181 High Street NE in Downtown Salem, phone (503) 581-4325, (1-800-874-7012) or online at www.absolutelytix.com. (Ticket Prices subject to service charges, except at the door.) Willamette University students, Music faculty, and I.C.L. students may purchase tickets here in the Music Office. See details on www.willamette.edu/arts/ goudyartistseries. 7:30pm Willamette University, Hudson Hall

wed.oct19 BLOOD ON THE DANCE FLOOR,

ANGELSPIT, NEW YEARS DAY, SO GOOD, ASK YOU IN GRAY will perform. All ages. $12 adv / $15 dos, 6:30pm Hawthorne Theater JETTISON BEND will perform. Folk rock/ pop. 21+, free, 8pm Boon’s Treasury 13 NIGHTS: ZOMBIE MARCH ON THE CAPITOL Kicking off the 13 Nights of Halloween, Zombies of the Valley will gather at the Court Street steps of the Capitol Building then march through the streets of Salem, finishing their escapades Clockworks Cafe. This is also a fundraiser for Willamette Academy., 13nights@


ANNUAL PEACE LECTURE FEATURING RAMI KHOURI Khouri becomes the 22nd speaker in the Salem Peace Lecture series. His topic is “The Arab Spring: Revolution or Evolution.” Khouri is editor-at-large of the Beirut-based Daily Star newspaper. Salemís Peacemaker of the Year - the Peace Mosaic Project - will be honored at the lecture., Willamette University Chaplain Charlie Wallace at (503) 3706213 Free 7:30pm Willamette University, Mary Stuart Rogers Music Center

thu.oct20 POTLUCK, GLASSES MALONE, MISTAH FAB, SUNSPOT JONZ, AND J HORNAY will perform. All ages. $15 adv / $18 dos, 7pm Hawthorne Theater ROOT JACK AND BOOM CHICK will perform with more TBA. $8 adv, 9pm Dante’s KATIE HERZIG AND BUTTERFLY BOUCHER will perform. Doors open at 7:30 p.m. $10 adv / $12 dos. 8:30pm Doug Fir Lounge BILLY D will perform. 21+, free. 8pm Boon’s Treasury 13 NIGHTS: COMMUNITY CREEPY CRAFT NIGHT Salem Etsy Team will be hosting a special edition of the Community Craft Night making spooktacular Halloween crafts! Come make a Halloween Treat Cone that can be used to surprise your ghoulish gang! People are encouraged to bring their own crafts to work on as well! 13nights@ cultureshockproject.org; 503.339.7076 Free - donations accepted 6pm-9pm Clockworks Cafe and Cultural Center FALL EVENT Our fun-filled fundraiser will include delectable food offerings by our talented member caterers, wine and beer from our favorite wineries and breweries, both inspired live and silent auctions, entertainment and many opportunities to contribute to the Museum., 503.585.7012 $35 per seat, $60 pair of seats, $240 Table of Eight, 5:30pm9pm Willamette Heritage Center at The Mill NATURE KIDS: CREEK CRITTERS FOR 4TH & 5TH GRADERS What is that crawling critter or bizarre bug in the creek? Students will collect and identify the aquatic life in Pringle Creek at Bush Park to find out. They will learn about what these animals teach us about their habitat. We’ll meet in the parking lot of McCulloch Stadium. 503.391.4145 Free RSVP Required. 4:30pm-5:30pm Bush Park

venuelist

Submit your events at willamettelive.com

cultureshockproject.org; 503.339.7573 Free - accepting donations for Willamette Academy 7pm

Venue owners: want to see your venue here?

Oct 6-19, 2011

A.C. Gilbert’s Discovery Village 116 Marion St. NE Boon’s Treasury 888 Liberty St. NE 503.399.9062 , mcmenamins.com Bush Barn Art Center 600 Mission St. Bush Park 890 Mission St. Christos Pizzeria 1108 Broadway St. 503.371.2892 Clockworks Cafe and Cultural Center 241 Commercial St. NE Coelho Winery 111 5th St., Amity 503.835.9305 Dante’s 1 Southwest 3rd , Portland Doug Fir Lounge 830 E. Burnside , Portland 503.231. WOOD EZ Orchards 5504 Hazel Green Rd NE 503.393.1506 Half Penny Bar and Grill 3743 Commercial St. SE 503.540.5899 Hawthorne Theater 1507 SE 39th, Portland 503.233.7100 LifeSource Natural Foods 2649 Commercial St. S. Lunaria Gallery 113 N. Water St., Silverton One Fair World 474 Court St. NE Oregon Garden 879 W. Main St., Silverton 503.874.8100 Pentacle Theatre 324 52nd Ave. NW Polk County Fairgrounds 520 S. Pacific Hwy. West, Rickreall Red Lion Inn 3301 Market St. Salem Armory 2320 17th St. NE 541. 619.5708 Salem Conference Center 200 Commercial St. SE Salem Heights Community Hall 3505 Liberty Rd. S 503.588.8294 Salem Public Library 585 Liberty St. SE 503.588.6052 Straub Environmental Learning Center 1320 A Street NE in Salem (next to Olinger Pool, near North Salem High). The Dugout Sportsbar and Grill 3838 River Rd. N, Keizer 503-393-3123 Triangle Inn 3215 Liberty St. 503.375.3191 VFW Hall 630 Hood St. NE Willamette Heritage Center at The Mill 1313 Mill St. SE 503.585.7012 Willamette University, Hudson Hall 900 State St. Willamette University, Mary Stuart Rogers Music Center 900 State St.

FOR CONSIDERATION in the general calendar or any of the event listings, the public is encouraged to submit the event via WillametteLive. com. To do so, sign up for a free account, then click LOGIN at the top of any WillametteLive.com page. From there, click EVENTS and follow the onscreen prompts. Be sure to fill out all of the information presented. Entries submitted with all information will have priority over those that require additional research. To be considered all events should be submitted by noon on the Wednesday prior to publication.

Oct 6-19, 2011 • SW page 11


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atherine Alexander, galleries director SAA has been fi nding for Salem Art Association, isn’t sure ways to be more inclusive why an all-inclusive member show and user-friendly to not hasn’t been done before, but she is glad only members but the it’s happening. The juried, all-media group community at large. exhibit in the Camas Gallery at the Bush Barn “This is one step. Others Art Center will feature artists who are current will be Art Fusion, The members of the Salem Art Association. Salem Salon and an open Art enthusiasts can expect fresh artwork non-juried show that created within the last 12 months that was artists can participate in not worked on under classroom supervision whether or not they are a or previously featured. member of the Salem Art “We have a lot of members who are Association community,” bashful. They volunteer and participate, but Alexander says. I know they are artists and they are secretive The show has been in and a lot of those artists have applied to be in the works for two years. the show,” says Alexander. “We thought that this The reason they opted to host the show, time of year would be Hair by Sara Davis she says, is because a great time to Bush Barn Art Center their members have have it. It’s after 600 Mission St diverse art and there the excitement of the Salem Art Fair, www.salemart.org was a need to make sure and before the gaiety of the holidays everyone had a voice. start. It is a chance to take a moment Art planned includes everything from and refl ect and talk about the diversity and mythical drawings to ceramic ponies. quality of art in our community. Without “Diversity is what we had hoped for. When competing with major events, it can stand on that can happen it is a really good thing. its own and shine.” Everyone feels comfortable participating and For everyone who entered art to participate having that artistic voice heard,” she adds. in the show, rejection came with opportunity.

Live Beat

“Jurors gave feedback and a one hour consult focusing on professional development. Our goal is to help artists pay the mortgage and help them thrive. Feedback is a good tool, and we want our artists to thrive in other venues as well other than just ours. It’s a way to give back to the community through time,” she says. “It is going to be a great show, and I would like to see it become a tradition,” Alexander adds. “My goal is to offer a diversity of artistic voices and in a small way thank members for supporting us through participation.” An artists’ reception will be held Friday, November 4th from 6 to 9 p.m. during SAA annual Holiday Gala. Tickets may be purchased in advance for $10 for members, $20 in advance for non-members, or $25 at the door. The show itself will be on display from October 7 to December 3. SW

by Jason Stringer

Friday, October 7 Shawn Stylz Presents: Fire in The Fall FlipSide Nightclub, 285 Liberty St. NE 9 p.m., $5, 21+ Producer and DJ Shawn Stylz will present a night of hip hop and dancing at one of the few true dance clubs in town. Rappers Devitto P, FOB and YnR are slated to perform, as well as DJs Shawn Stylz, Soto, John Williams, Def Pos and Mastriani. The night features two rooms of dancing: one with predominantly top-40 and mainstream pop and hip hop, and the other with electro, dub-step and other genres that have been dominating dance spots lately. Friday, October 7 Filth Machine, Hardcore Party People, Amerakin Overdose IKE Box, 299 Cottage St. NE Jeff LaBansky 7 p.m., $5, all-ages Does anybody else notice that the stars have put together venues that Salem is losing are all-ages the second annual Labansky Marion/Polk establishments, and the venues that Salem County Canned Food Drive and John Lennon is gaining are 21-and-older establishments? Birthday Bash. That’s a long title to put on a If you’re under 21 and a fan of local hardcore poster. Tickets are only $5 if you bring fi ve and metal, you may want to check out this cans of food. Wielding a Gibson “Flying V” show - if not for the sake of a good show, guitar, Labansky has built a following around for the sake of your scene surviving in this the Northwest during a career that has town. spanned four decades. His resume includes stints working with members of L.A. Guns, Saturday, October 8 Quiet Riot, and Rod Stewart’s and Jeff Beck’s Jeff Labansky bands. Long-time scenesters may remember The Roxxy Northwest, 1230 State St. his acts “The Lawyers” and “The Ruffi ans.” 9 p.m., $10, 21+ Call The Roxxy Northwest at 503-990-8142 Jeff Labansky and his band of local all- for more information.

Wednesday, October 12 Starskate, All Your Sisters, Kevin Rafn Papa G’s Blacklight Bar, 610 Marion St. 8 p.m., $3, 21+ Oakland’s Starskate will make a visit to Salem’s newest music venue, Papa G’s Blacklight Bar, with tourmate All Your Sisters and Massive Moth/ex-Rootvilla member Kevin Rafn. Rafn is working on a solo album that features a bunch of organ, ex-Anbot Rodroid’s Shane Murphy on bass, and Doug Hoffman (Monoplane, ex-The Widgets, exMassive Moth) on drums. Rafn said that the material he performs will predominantly feature songs from the new album. The guitarist added that the night’s headliner Starskate - is his favorite band from Massive Moth’s tours in the past couple of years. Starskate has roots in the “Lightning Bolt” subgenre of experimental, math-y punk, but has supposedly shifted to a modern, muddy garage-rock sound with its newest material. Saturday, October 15 Major League Comedy #2 The Dugout, 3838 River Rd. N Keizer 9 p.m., 21+ I know this isn’t music, but it is a live show, and something worth checking out. Hometown hero Ron Funches headlines the second “Major League Comedy” at The Dugout in Keizer with Virginia Jones and Jesse Priest. If Funches’ appearance on Conan or the international festival gigs are any indication, his performances in Salem may become fewer and farther between (and more expensive). It may be time to fi nally check him out for the fi rst time (in a while). SW


Unnatural Causes to screen at SPFS by Ryan Stone

D

oes wealth mean health? Do safer neighborhoods lead to more people recreating outside and thus more exercise? Or is it a deeper issue than that? Salem Progressive Film Series’ October 13 screening of Unnatural Causes will tackle that topic. Louisville, Kentucky and its wide fi nancial diversity form the center of the fi lm. The city’s public health director plays a key role where he discusses the various makeups of the residents of the city and its health initiatives. The movie interviews a CEO, a general offi ce worker, a janitor and a disabled woman for their perceptions on the impact their fi nancial well-being has on their health. Some assume that people who can afford health insurance or medical procedures will lead longer, healthier lives. The study that’s followed in

increased disparity between the rich and the poor. The series will host three speakers. Dr. Michael Grady is the medical director for the McClaine Street Clinic and Community Outreach Center in Silverton. He also serves on the Community Leadership Council of We Can Do Better, a forum for discussion of health policy. Unnatural Causes sets out to prove that Scott Richards is the behavioral health there are many different levels of health. division director at the Marion County One doctor says if you compare two Health Department. The department smokers, one rich and one poor, to each serves over 4000 area residents each other, that the poorer smoker is more year. likely to face health consequences. The executive director of Mano a The fi lm comes at an interesting time Mano Family Center, Levi Herrerawith Warren Buffett taking the center Lopez, will also speak. Mano a Mano stage of national debate about the is a Latino community organization in

REEL BUZZ

Salem. It was incorporated in 1988 and their mission is “to educate our Latino and low-income clients to become selfsuffi cient and active contributors to the well-being of their community.” Salem Progressive Film Series is held on the second Thursday of every month at the Grand Theater, 191 High St. NE. Tickets are $4 for adults and $3 for students. Doors open at 6:15 p.m. Film begins at 7 p.m. and speakers will follow. SW

by Shawn Estes

A couple remakes, a CGI robotfest, and one good movie are in the lineup this week. Oscar season starts heating up the theaters soon, so look for more grabs in the coming weeks.

October 7 The Ides of March

n’ roll in this town, ya hear? Here’s the Footloose remake that we’ve all been waiting for. What’s It might be the worst-named movie for an that? No one was waiting for it? The remake’s October release, but this one looks good. George director Craig Brewer has gone to great lengths to Clooney running for president isn’t such a bad idea, show respect for the original, but it’s a High School right? In this fl ick, Clooney does just that with a Musical world that we now live in and this fl ick young but experienced campaign staffer, played seems to fi t in that mold. Ren MacCormack takes by Ryan Gosling, leading the way. Despite trying to on his fi rst big role in the dancing shoes left behind buck the system as it stands, the campaign is drawn by Kevin Bacon. Dennis Quaid and Julianne Hough into the dark, dark recesses of politics. co-star.

The Thing For the sake of journalistic integrity, I should admit that I have a wicked crush on Mary Elizabeth Winstead, who stars in the movie. The blame for that crush lies solely on the shoulders of Edgar Wright and his adaptation of Scott Pilgrim vs. The World where Winstead plays Ramona Flowers. With that creepy disclaimer out of the way, this looks like it could be a fun horror movie. It’s allegedly a prequel to the original The Thing that starred Kurt Russell. In the movie, a team of Antarctica scientists fi nd an alien spacecraft and then everything goes crazy. October 14: Trespass

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Oct 6-19, 2011 • SW page 13

Steve Martin, Jack Black and Owen Wilson in the same movie? That might be a little Real Steel overkill. They play birdwatchers who embark on a A former boxer (played by Wolverine himself quest to fi nd the rarest birds in the world. Lamest. Hugh Jackman) takes on the reins of a big fi ghting Mid-Life Crisis. Ever. Expect Jack Black to fall down robot. It’s basically Rock ‘em Sock ‘em Robots: The a lot. Movie. The CGI of the fl ick looks to be inspired by the Transformers movies, but there’s a little less Trespass Nicolas Cage and Nicole Kidman play a rich Michael Bay in this one. couple who are held for ransom by a group of bad October 14 guys. Of course, there’s more to the story as the lies Footloose and deceit add up around them. The man who gave There ain’t gonna be any dancing or the rock Batman nipples, Joel Schumacher, directs. SW

You Can Feed the Future One Brain and One Belly at a Time


SHELF LIFE

New Music at Willamette presents

Northwest New Music Ensemble Mary Stuart Rogers Music Center Hudson Concert Hall October 11, 2011 7:30 p.m. willamette.edu/go/newmusic Suggested donation $8 adults, $5 students, free to Willamette community with I.D.

Program includes Debussy — Syrinx for solo flute Messiaen — Quatuor pour la fin du temps for clarinet, violin, cello and piano Toru Takemitsu Toward the Sea for alto flute and marimba; Rain Tree for percussion trio

by Aidan McEwan

The Best of Me by Nicholas Sparks After quickly and deeply falling in love as teenagers, Amanda Collier and Dawson Cole reunite twenty-five years later. Attending a funeral isn’t exactly the best setup for reigniting the fires of an old relationship, but the book’s written by Nicholas Sparks, who can weave soppy romance into anything. ~ October 11 It’s Lonely in the Modern World by Molly Jane Quinn From the creators of Unhappyhipsters. com comes this guide for today’s modern design-loving hipsters. Ever wanted to figure out the best concrete finish? Plywood grades? No? Well, they’re probably too obscure for you, anyway. The manual features detailed illustrations by Jenna Talbott and photos of modern design. ~ October 12



Our Time: Breaking the Silence of Don’t Ask, Don’t Tell by J. D. Smith Air Force Officer J.D. Smith, who cofounded the underground LGBT military organization OutServer, edits the gathered stories of LGBT men and women who served under the old policy of Don’t Ask, Don’t Tell. ~ October 13 7pm - $4.00 adults - $3.00 students

Every 2nd Thursday

The Grand Theater 191 High St. NE - Downtown Salem

Current interest documentaries, followed by expert guest speakers & audience discussion



Documentaries of current interest, followed by Sept. 8th - The guest Last Mountain expert speakers and an audience discussion.

Every 2nd Thursday The Grand TheaterThe BIG COAL industry detonates the explosive power of Every Second Thursday Grand Theatre aofHiroshima bomb 191 High St. NESt. - Downtown Salem 191 High N.E (corner Court & High)

each & every week, shredding 7pm - $4.00 adults - $3.00 timeless students $4/$3 students landscape & leaving devastated communities & poisoned water. Doors open atis6:15, film starts 7pm Oregon at a turning point at with the upcoming closure of the Boardman Coal Burning Plant, with opportunities for creating reliable, renewable sources of energy that will bring economic Thursday, Oct. 13th improvement, cleaner air and water. Stars Robert F. Kennedy Jr.

Current interest documentaries, followed by expert guest speakers & audience discussion Unnatural Causes

This8th documentary Sept. - The Last Mountain uncovers startling new The BIG COAL industryOct. 13th - Unnatural detonates the explosive power of Causes a Hiroshima bomb each & new every week, shredding timeless evidence that suggests This documentary crisscrosses the nation uncovering startling landscape & leaving findings that suggest there more is muchtomore to our health devastated than bad communities & poisoned water. there is much is at a turning point with the upcoming closure of the habits, health care, or unlucky genes.Oregon The social circumstances Boardman Coal Burning Plant, with opportunities for creating our health than bad in which we are born, live, and work reliable, can actually get under ourenergy that will bring economic renewable sources of habits,our health care,asormuch skin and disrupt physiology as germs and air viruses. improvement, cleaner and water. Stars Robert F. Kennedy Jr. unlucky genes. Theto health. At each step down the Research has revealed a gradient class pyramid, people tend to be sicker and die sooner. Oct. 13th - Unnatural Causes social circumstances This the nation startling indocumentary which wecrisscrosses are born, live, uncovering and work can new actually get under our findings that suggest there is much more to our health than bad Nov. 10th -and The Economics skinhealth disrupt our physiology ascircumstances much as germs and viruses. habits, care, or unlucky genes. of The Happiness social in Research which we are born, and workacan actually get under our At each step down has live, revealed gradient toHappiness health. Economics skin and disrupt our physiologyThe as much as germsofand viruses. describes a world moving the class pyramid, people tend to in betwo sicker die sooner. Poor simultaneously opposing On the one hand, Research has revealed a gradient to health. At each step down the anddirections. class pyramid, people begovernment sicker and dieand sooner. big business continuethan to promote globalization Americans dietend ontoaverage almost six years sooner the rich. and the consolidation of in corporate power. At the jobs, same time, all Through what channels might inequities housing, wealth, the Happiness world people are resisting those policies, demanding a Nov. - The Economics of and10th education, alongaround with a lack of power and control over one’s re-regulation of trade and finance-and, far from the old institutions The Economics Happiness a world moving future. life, translate into badofhealth? power, they’reofstarting to describes forge a very different

simultaneously in two opposing directions. On the one hand, government and big business continue to promote globalization Guest Speakers: and the consolidation of corporate power. At the same time, all around the world people are resisting those policies, demanding a re-regulation trade and finance-and, far Street from theClinic old institutions The largest domesticDr. natural gas Grady-Medical drilling boomof in history has Michael Director, McClaine of power, they’re startingdrilling to forge a very different future. swept across the United States. The Halliburton-developed

Dec. 8th - GasLand

Oct 6-19, 2011 • SW page 14

and Community Outreach Center technology of “fracking” or hydraulic fracturing has unlocked a “Saudia Arabia of natural gas” just beneath us. But is fracking safe? Dec. 8th - GasLand Scott RichardsDivision Director of has Behavioral Health, When filmmaker Fox isnatural askedgas to lease hisboom land forhistory drilling, he The largestJosh domestic drilling in theMarion United States. Theuncovering Halliburton-developed embarksswept on aacross cross-country odyssey a trail ofdrilling secrets, County Health Department of “fracking” or hydraulic fracturing has unlocked a lies and technology contamination. “Saudia Arabia of natural gas” just beneath us. But is fracking safe? When filmmakerLevi Josh Fox is asked to lease his land for of drilling, he Herrera-LopezDirector Mano-A-Mano embarks on a cross-country odyssey uncovering a trail of secrets, lies and contamination.

Sponsors:

FOR INFO, CALL: 503-385-1876 or 503-779-5288 Sponsors:

salemprogressivefilms.net

Doors Open at 6:15 - Film Begins at 7:00 PM More information: www.salemprogressivefilms.net | 503.881.5305 or 503.779.5288

Doors Open at 6:15 - Film Begins at 7:00 PM

More information: www.salemprogressivefilms.net | 503.881.5305 or 503.779.5288

Trust Me, I’m Dr. Ozzy: Advice from Rock’s Ultimate Survivor by Ozzy Osbourne, Chris Ayres In between (not) biting heads off of bats, Ozzy Osbourne is a health advice columnist. For real. The Sunday Times of London cites his near-death experiences, 40 drug-fueled years and his hypochondria as reasons for his

qualifi cations. In this book, Dr. Ozzy reprints some of his published columns, while also delving into his personal history. ~ October 11 The Tehran Initiative by Joel C. Rosenberg In this fictional story, the world is on the brink of disaster. Iran is conducting atomic weapons tests; Muslims around the world are convinced that their messiah has arrived on earth; Israel will soon launch a nuclear attack. But that’s not before even this fictional USA intervenes. On the order of the president, CIA Operative David Shirazi and his team have to track down and sabotage Iran’s warheads before the nuclear attacks unfold. ~ October 18 Damned by Chuck Palahniuk The daughter of a billionaire film star, Madison dies over the holiday at her Swiss boarding school from a marijuana overdose. And the next thing that she knows, she’s in Hell. Accompanied by a very Breakfast Club cast of characters (a cheerleader, a jock, a nerd, and a punk rocker) she heads to confront Satan in his citadel. The afterlife according to Chuck Palahniuk? Get in line now. ~ October 18 Assholes Finish First by Tucker Max This book serves as the follow-up to the overly successful “I Hope They Serve Beer in Hell.” Tucker Max embraces the obscene life of drunken sexual misadventures to the benefit of the readers of his books. That doesn’t mean he’s a nice guy. The book’s promo materials reiterate that he’s still an asshole. ~ October 18 SW


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Salem Weekly Oct 6-19, 2011  

Salem Weekly + Salem Film Festival program (inside)

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