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Willamette Valley EVERYTHING GREAT ABOUT THE WILLAMETTE VALLEY

Fall 2020

The Fall Issue! Sam Parra:

Connecting the past and future in the perfect glass of Tempranillo Authentic Farm Experiences in Oregon’s Mid-Willamette Valley Ghouls Just Want To Have Fun Fall 2020 • Willamette Valley Life

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Looking Forward

CENTER 50+

Where To Find And Sign Up For Free Zoom Online Chat Groups

In order to attend these online chat groups, you will need a laptop computer, desktop computer w/ camera and microphone, smartphone or tablet. You must sign up for your class by going to our Center 50+ email: Email us at Connect50plus@cityofsalem.net Please give us your name & phone number as well as the name of the class you wish to attend. Within two business days you will receive a Zoom meeting link and instructions. You can also find Center 50+ Class and Event Information on our face book page: Center50plus.

Fit 50+ YouTube Fitness Class Subscription

While we miss having all of our gym members in class, we are excited to bring you another option to stay active during our closure. For just $20 you can purchase a 30 day YouTube subscription to Center 50+ Fitness classes and have access to 20 exciting classes. Here is a list of classes that you will have access to: Yoga, Tone It Up, Level 1 Fit, Tai Chi and Flex & Fab. If you have been a Fit 50+ gym member during our closure, we are happy to credit your membership money to go towards a YouTube subscription. Contact us at Connect50plus@cityofsalem.net to let us know you are interested and we will get you set up. If you are new to Center50+ fitness classes simply register online at www. cityofsalem.net under Fitness Class YouTube subscription. We are excited to workout with you!

WOW Van-Wellness on Wheels

Bringing Center 50+ to your home and neighborhoods. Services delivered from the WOW Van: Fitness and Wellness Programs, personal training, improving mobility, nutrition education and more. Activities such as arts and crafts, brain health, puzzles, games, lifelong learning and more. • Fix-it Brigade, fall prevention and home safety inspections • Friendly Visitor • Technology tutoring • Birthday Deliveries

A Special Thank You To This Year’s Corporate Sponsors:

United Way- Mid-Willamette Valley • Salem Health • Home Instead Senior Care • Friends Of Center 50+ • P3 Health Partners Oregon

Now you can register on-line at www.cityofsalem.net/center50 Quick and Easy! 2

Follow Us On Facebook!

www.facebook.com/center50plus

2615 Portland Rd NE, Salem, OR 97301 (503) 588-6303

Willamette Valley Life • Fall 2020


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Willamette Valley Life

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Independence EAT • STAY • PLAY

Drive just a few short miles from the capital city of Salem, Oregon and you’ll find a whole world of things to experience! Once known as the “Hop Center of the World,” today you’ll discover world-class wineries, craft beer, hiking and biking trails, a bustling waterfront park, river ferry - you’ll be hard-pressed not to find something that the whole family can enjoy in Independence, Oregon. Thinking about buying or selling? I can help! Cathy McLean Broker

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Willamette Valley Life • Fall 2020

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Willamette Valley PUBLISHERS Randy and Dawn Hill

Contents: Cover photo: Fall colors in Salem, Oregon by Randy Hill

SENIOR EDITOR Erin Grace

Valley Floor/ Entertainment

ASSOCIATE EDITOR Jessica Gardner

Our top Willamette Valley event picks!

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ART DIRECTION Randy Hill Creative www.randyhillcreative.com ADVERTISING SALES Neil Madison: 503.319.4796 neil.madison@willamettevalleylife.com DISTRIBUTION Profile In Delivery CONTRIBUTORS Eugene Cascade and Coasts, Erin Grace, Kara Kuh

Sam Parra:

Connecting the past and future in the perfect glass of Tempranillo

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ADVERTISING INQUIRIES 503.319.4796

Authentic Farm Experiences in Oregon’s Mid-Willamette Valley

PHONE 512.969.8468 MAILING ADDRESS

P.O. Box 202, Dallas, Oregon 97338

Welcome to one of the most family-friendly times to visit the Willamette Valley farms

EMAIL publisher@willamettevalleylife.com

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WEBSITE willamettevalleylife.com Willamette Valley Life is published quarterly. Opinions expressed in this magazine are those of the authors and not necessarily those of Willamette Valley Life. This publication cannot be reproduced in any form without written consent from Willamette Valle Life. Although we have made very effort to insure the accuracy of the information in this publication, due to the passage of time and the anomalies inherent in the publishing process, we cannot be responsible for errors or incorrect information. Please contact the individual establishments to confirm information.

Ghouls just want to have fun Valley haunted places to visit this fall.

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Copyright 2020 by Willamette Valley LIfe

Fall 2020 • Willamette Valley Life

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VALLEY FLOOR EVENTS/ENTERTAINMENT

New Gallery Brings Art To The Heart Of Downtown

S

alem on the Edge is a contemporary gallery featuring work by a variety of northwest artists, with a focus on representing Salem. “Art has always been a part of my life,” said owner Melanie Weston. “It has helped me get through challenging times and also express joy and happiness. I started this gallery for personal reasons but as it turns out, it was much needed in the community and for the artists and that has been a humbling realization.” Weston, who volunteered then worked for Salem’s Hallie Ford Museum of Art

Fall Reads

for the past 12 years, opened the gallery with a strong vision. She wants to enrich people’s lives through art. The gallery aims to provide a rotating selection of art at varying price points and sizes approachable to a range of buyers. Salem on the Edge is located at 156 Liberty St NE, Salem, Oregon. The gallery is open 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Wednesday, Thursday and Saturday, 11a.m. to 7 p.m. Friday and 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday. Mask required per Governor regulation and social distancing is requested. Connect online at www.facebook.com/ salemontheedge.

“O

re­gon contains multitudes, for this is a state that spans a tremendous range of people, cultures, and terrains. It’s a range that this book seeks to illuminate, along with Ore­gon’s spectacularly beautiful and varied landscape.” —Nicholas D. Kristof, from foreword of “Oregon, My Oregon” Oregon is a big, beautiful state filled with mountains, valleys, deserts, cities, towns, an amazing coastline, and much more. From the high desert of Central Oregon and the scenic vistas of the Columbia River Gorge to awe-inspiring Crater Lake and the forest and farms of the Willamette Valley, its natural wonders abound. In “Oregon, My Oregon,” the award-winning team of pho­tographers at Photo Cascadia have captured this mag­ical place in a stunning book set to be embraced by locals and visitors alike. “Oregon, My Oregon” includes a foreword by Pulitzer Prizewinning journalist and former Oregonian Nicholas Kristof.

www.photocascadia.com/new-book-preorder-available-oregon-my-oregon-land-of-natural-wonder

Stay Overnight in Oregon’s Only Frank Lloyd Wright House

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rank Lloyd Wright fans and aficionados now have the unique opportunity to sleep overnight in the Gordon House. The Gordon House is the only Frank Lloyd Wrightdesigned home in Oregon and the only Wright home in the Pacific Northwest that’s open to the public. To get your sleepover, sign up for the Gordon House Conservancy membership level “Night with Wright.” For a contribution of $599, a member and up to three additional adult guests may stay in the home. This experience includes tickets to The Oregon Garden, the neighboring 80-acre botanical garden, and a bottle of Oregon wine. The Gordon House is an architectural gem. There is no better way to learn about Wright’s architectural style and philosophies than to experience it firsthand. For more information about the Gordon House or the Night with Wright, go to www.gordonhouse.org, email info@gordonhouse. org or call (503) 874-6006. 6

Willamette Valley Life • Fall 2020


Fall Color In The Mid-Willamette Valley n Oregon’s Mid-Willamette Valley, every season puts on a show, and fall is no exception. Take a walk through a park, hike behind waterfalls or sip a glass of wine while taking in fall’s brilliant colors near Salem, Oregon. Discover a local park One of the best places to find fall color near Salem is in one of the area’s dozens of parks. Riverfront Park is a great starting point as you traverse the river over two pedestrian bridges to cross into the connecting parks, MintoBrown Island Park and Wallace Marine Park. On the banks of the Willamette River, you’ll spot abundant wildlife, including shore birds, deer and fish breaching the water’s surface to grab a bite to eat in the early mornings, while also enjoying the vibrant red, orange and yellow hues that adorn the trees on shore. Right outside of downtown Salem, you can take a walk through the past while exploring two historic parks. The park surrounding Deepwood Museum & Gardens bursts with color each fall. Take a tour of the 125-yearold home or stroll through the fiveacre public park with formal gardens, nature trails and a greenhouse. Down the street, trees with blazing shades of red and orange frame the historic Bush House Museum, with 90 acres of adjoining park to wander. A handful of lesser-known parks in West Salem provide excellent opportunities for relishing fall’s splendor. Daniel Chandler Nature Park is described as a “thing of beauty,” full of deciduous trees with a grand display of changing leaves and plant identification markers along the way. A walk through the forest beside Glen Creek in Orchard Heights Park is serene and beautiful in the fall, but the trail’s real treasure lingers just beyond the woods. On the back side of the park, a beautiful, large white oak stands alone on the hillside, where barred owls are known to hunt and raise their young nearby. Around the corner from Orchard

PHOTO BY RON COOPER

I

Heights Park, Straub Nature Park is one of Salem’s hidden gems. A wide variety of trees call the park home, which is perfect for a quick nature walk. The wooded area is ideal for those unexpectedly hot fall days, as the trees cast ample shade. Located less than a mile from Straub Nature Park, Brush College Park provides more than eight acres of exploration among oak trees and wetland areas. A wooden bridge near the parking lot takes you over Gibson Creek and leads you along a forested trail that is sure to stun with fall color. Sprague Skyline Park, in South Salem, puts you in close proximity to the Skyline Trail and Croisan Creek Trail. The distance you hike, bike or run will vary depending on the trail you select, with each trail donning a variety of trees, including Douglas fir, big leaf maples and cottonwoods. Elk, beaver and rabbits have also been known to travel these trails. Oregon ash, vine maple and Garry oak are among the trees that will grab your attention each autumn at Aumsville Ponds. The county park, near Aumsville, Oregon, is a natural heritage park site, where work is being done to restore some of the landscapes that greeted the area’s pioneers and sustained the Native American tribes. Enjoy fall’s splendor by foot, bicycle

or horseback at Willamette Mission State Park in Gervais, Oregon. On the shores of Mission Lake, located within the park, you’ll spot the nation’s largest black cottonwood, standing at more than 155 feet tall. Paddlers can access the park by water, starting at Wallace Marine Park or Spong’s Landing Park while taking in the spectacular fall colors that embellish the river along the way. Another park to add to your list is Champoeg State Heritage Area in St. Paul, Oregon, where the state’s first provisional government was formed in 1843. The park is situated on the banks of the Willamette River, with acres of forests, fields and wetlands. Take a self-guided walk through the park to appreciate the park’s red and yellow leaf maple trees or join in on the Autumn Leaves 50/50 Ultra Run at the end of October. Nestled against Rickreall Creek, in Dallas, Oregon, Delbert Hunter Arboretum and Botanic Garden serves as a living museum of native plants. It showcases many species of plants and trees, including high-desert plants, rare shrubs and flowers. With several walking paths and benches throughout, the arboretum is a perfect place to connect with nature this season. -Travel Salem, www.travelsalem.com Fall 2020 • Willamette Valley Life

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Henline Falls - Photo By Zac Stone 8

Willamette Valley Life • Fall 2020


Sam Parra: Connecting the past and future in the perfect glass of Tempranillo BY ERIN GRACE

T

he Willamette Valley is known world-wide for its pinot noir - and for good reason. But in a sea of pinot, one man wants to take wine back to basics. You could say wine is in Sam Parra’s blood. A second-generation MexicanAmerican on his father’s side and first-generation on his mother’s, Parra’s family includes three generations in the wine industry. Parra himself started in the industry at age 20 and got a major breakthrough during the first of many trips to Europe. Staying with a vintner friend in Rasteau, Parra was introduced to top producers in areas like Province, Bordeaux, and Languedoc. He didn’t waste the opportunity. “They found it cute that a young guy was asking really detailed, technical winemaking questions,” Parra said. During the same trip, he fell in love with tempranillo in northern Spain, a love that formed the foundation of his future business. He came back from each trip determined to make great wine. He started to save in 2017. “I am independently owned,” Parra says proudly. “I didn’t take money from investors or family.” As a small company, Parra takes a unique approach: focusing on single-vineyard, high-heat grapes. It makes sense. Although pinot noir is the current staple in the Valley, heatloving grapes like tempranillo, cabernet franc and syrah will come into their own as the climate changes. And why go single-vineyard? “Starting out so small, I don’t have the option to pick out many barrels,” Parra says. “I’m going to focus on a single vineyard. [It’s a] true expression of vineyard and terroir, a true expression of vintage.” Of course, this approach is far from easy. Parra’s first wine is a 2019 tempranillo, made from grapes grown at Zenith Vineyards in Salem. Tempranillo wants heat to develop the big, jammy flavors it’s famous for, but 2019 saw buckets of autumn rain. The wet weather meant less heat and a higher

likelihood of rot. Undeterred, Parra arranged for an earlier harvest to avoid damage to the grapes. Instead of big and jammy, the flavor Parra got was delicate and refined. He rolled with it. “I had the option to use twice- and [three times-] filled barrels because I want a little oak, but not to overwhelm the wine.” The

Being small calls for creativity in sales, too. You can’t find Parra’s wines in stores. Instead, Parra sells through a mailing list on his website, parrawineco.com. resulting wine is softer than a traditional tempranillo, elegant, with a fresh acidity that tingles on the palate. “If I’m going to describe it as a song,” Parra says, “I’d pick ‘Smooth Operator’ by Sade.” Being small calls for creativity in sales, too. You can’t find Parra’s wines in stores. Instead, Parra sells through a mailing list on his website, parrawineco. com. Anyone interested in Parra’s wine signs up to the list and gets in line to receive an allotment. (Parra’s allotments

are of two, six, or 12 bottles.) You don’t pay up-front; instead, you agree to purchase your allotment when it’s ready. However, there’s a limited quantity to go around, so it pays to get on the list - and therefore in line - early. The 2020 allotments are nearly sold out, but you can still get your place in line for Parra’s next release in 2021: a carbonic tempranillo and rose of tempranillo. Another great way to get your hands on Parra’s wines is an auction lot. Parra is Co-Chair of AHIVOY, a group of Latinx winemakers dedicated to providing education and professional development to vineyard workers. As part of their fundraising efforts, Parra has combined his wines with a unique dining experience. “It’s a four-course lunch or dinner at Pura Vida Cocina in McMinnville. … It will be for six people and includes a six-pack of Parra Wines and Xicha Brewery Beers, as well as swag.” Sounds cool! Even cooler? Sam will be there for the fourth course - a decadent chocolate dessert paired with his tempranillo - to talk about the wine with the guests. Check out ahivoy.com to put in your bid.

Fall 2020 • Willamette Valley Life

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DAYCATION

Authentic Farm Experiences in Oregon’s Mid-Willamette Valley Welcome to one of the most family-friendly times to visit Willamette Valley farms

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alem is surrounded by a patchwork of beautiful vistas encompassing fields, orchards and farms that remind us of the region’s bounty. Nothing compares to the tastes you find fresh from the farm. Whether you’re after mouthwatering pressed apple cider or vegetables so fresh the morning dew still clings to them, you can find food, fun, and fair weather at the Valley’s many farm experiences. Here are a few sure to delight. Bauman’s Farm & Garden is a family farm located in Gervais. Their farm fresh produce and beautiful nursery is open year-round. Bauman’s offers family fun in every season and special themed activities. Harvest time is especially big for the farm, when they offer hay mazes, apple cannons, zip lines and wagon rides. Beilke Family Farm, located in Brooks, was established in 1950 and grows apples, blueberries, cherries, tomatoes and pumpkins. With 14 varieties of apples in the 10-acre orchard, this is the place if you’re looking for lots of fruit. Be sure to bring your own containers to take your harvest home.

French Prairie Gardens, located outside Saint Paul, is a true country experience. Venture into the fresh air, where the fragrance of beautiful flowers mingles with the sights and sounds of a working farm. French Prairie is a farm 10

Willamette Valley Life • Fall 2020

EMILY CRILLEY MILLER

E.Z. Orchards Farm Market in northeast Salem has been bringing visitors the bounty of the Willamette Valley since 1929. Along with a large variety of produce for every season, their shelves are packed with gourmet foods, cheeses and artisan goods. The Harvest Fest held in October features a pumpkin patch, corn maze, petting zoo, hayrides and live music. Don’t leave without a dozen of their famous apple cider donuts.

Baumans Farm Giant Pumpkin Weigh-Off


EMILY CRILLEY MILLER

Minto Island Growers

Salem is surrounded by a patchwork of beautiful vistas encompassing fields, orchards and farms that remind us of the region’s bounty. Nothing compares to the tastes you find fresh from the farm. store, garden center and from-scratch bakery. Set your senses on high alert for deliciousness of all kinds. For a unique family experience, try to visit when they’re racing the pigs! Greens Bridge Gardens, located outside Jefferson, offers a U-pick extravaganza, offering berries, peaches, apples, tomatoes and peppers. If picking isn’t your thing, the farm stand is packed with loads of farm fresh produce. The October harvest festival is the place to pick your prize pumpkin. Greens Bridge Gardens products can also be found at several local farmers markets. Minto Island Growers in Salem offers fresh, certified organic produce June through September, specializing in carrots, greens, blueberries, strawberries and more. The farm’s onsite Farm Food

Cart prepares delicious salads, soups, and sandwiches as well as fresh berry smoothies and milkshakes. Be sure to buy a Camellia sinensis tea plant or black and green teas from Oregon’s only farm-scale tea garden. Top off your day with a stop at the Willamette Valley Pie Company in Salem. This third-generation berry farm likes to say that they provide “the best from our land to your hands.” Of course, you can purchase a pie to take home and enjoy, but why wait? Have a slice while deciding on other delights to bring home. Don’t forget a fruit smoothie for the ride home – just sayin’. For more information visit: MarionFarmLoop.com TravelSalem.com

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DISCOVER

Ghouls Just Want To Have Fun Valley haunted places to visit this fall.

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all might look a bit different this year, but that’s no reason to let the season pass you by. Get your ghost stories locally-sourced with these six “haunted places,” perfect for ghost enthusiasts, thrill seekers, and anyone who loves the spooky mysteries of Halloween.

The most well-known haunted place in the region, the Heceta Head Lighthouse was built in 1894. The former assistant lightkeeper’s house (now a bed and breakfast) and the lighthouse itself are said to be haunted by Rue, a friendly ghost in search of her child. Sit by the fire on a stormy night on the coast and read all previous guests’ accounts of Rue’s presence. Then snuggle up in Victoria’s Room – the room with the most paranormal activity, as reported by visitors. Sleep tight! Bijou Art Cinema -Eugene

If the works of cinematic art don’t give you the chills here, the ghosts in the walls sure will. The Bijou Art Cinema plays award-winning foreign and independent films in a converted mission-style church which once was a mortuary. When the lights go down and the films begin, patrons have reported feeling a strange presence. The ghosts here seem to be friendly and interested more in enjoying the entertainment than frightening guests.   Eugene Masonic Cemetery -Eugene

Some of Eugene’s well-known names such as Eugene Skinner were laid to rest in this cemetery on the National Register of Historic Places. Locals visiting the cemetery to pay their respects have reported visions that appear and quickly disappear. The most haunted location on the grounds is the Hope Abbey Mausoleum. 12

Willamette Valley Life • Fall 2020

MELANIE GRIFFIN

Heceta Lighthouse Bed & Breakfast -Florence

Eugene Pioneer Cemetery

Eugene Pioneer Cemetery -Eugene

More than 4,000 are buried at the Eugene Pioneer Cemetery, some of whom are rumored to make appearances above ground. Students taking a shortcut to class have famously seen a woman floating in a fog dressed in white and a man playing bagpipes in full regalia who dissolves behind trees or old monuments. The large, old-growth trees in the cemetery keep the grounds dark and cool while their roots fracture old headstones. For the best chance at a sighting, visit when the church bells across the street strike 10 p.m. Luper Cemetery -Eugene

Luper Cemetery, located just outside of Eugene, is one of the oldest in the area. Seventeen of those buried here were colonists who arrived on the Oregon Trail. The isolation of this cemetery adds to the scare factor: it’s hidden by trees, surrounded by open fields. The area has been repeatedly vandalized and now has increased security. Only visit this cemetery during the day in your attempt to connect with the dead or you might get reported for trespassing.

Bohemia Mountain -Cottage Grove

Deep in the Umpqua National Forest is Bohemia Mountain, full of abandoned mines and a ghost town left behind by the rugged men who spent their days working here. Exploring the ghost town on the trail is immediately spooky. Bones of old structures and abandoned, rusty tools make it feel as though the people living and working here disappeared in the middle of some task. Many men died hauling out the modern equivalent of more than $30 million worth of gold and silver. Visitors today might encounter the ghost of a prospector or two who lost their lives to the treacherous mines or a greedy fellow gold hunter. Before You Go The COVID-19 pandemic situation changes frequently, so always do your research and follow current recommendations. Places referenced in this article may have reopened, closed, or changed their offerings since it was written, but you can always save some locations for a future visit! Visit EugeneCascadesCoast. org/Plan for the information you need about current and future travel.


Discover Dallas, Oregon!

J

ust minutes outside of Salem you’ll find dining and shopping destinations in Dallas, Oregon just waiting for you to discover! Wineries, dining, shops and businesses of every description await you in this beautiful section of the mid-Willamette Valley. Refer to this shopping guide over and over to help you find just the right business to meet any need you might have... We’ve made it easy for you to find just the right place.

Woods Insurance

LLC

• HOMEOWNERS • AUTOS • RENTERS

503.623.9700 (FAX) 503.623.8187

Jeni J. Woods, Agent

jjwoods@opusnet.com 167 SW Academy St. Dallas, OR 97338

MAKING SENSE OF

INVESTING Bob Timmerman Financial Advisor

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503-831-3100

SomethingsAntiques.com 745 Main St., Dallas, OR 97338 Fall 2020 • Willamette Valley Life 13


VALLEY SERVICES

Thinking about buying or selling? I can help!

Cathy McLean “They made it so easy!” This is what we hear over & over again from Consigners and Buyers. No Hassles-No Pressure

(971) 718-4042 269 NE Polk Station Rd #1 Dallas, OR 97338 synergizeauto.com

Accountants guiding clients through the complexities of financial planning, accounting, payroll solutions and tax services

Broker

•New And Used Furniture •New England Mattresses •Vitamin Department •Wide Array Of Collectibles Tuesday-Saturday 10:30am - 5:30pm Sunday Noon-4:00pm

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1220 Main St. E., Monmouth, OR 97361

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IndependenceGrill.com 154 S. Main St Independence, OR 97351

The Valley’s Premier Camera Shop

BUY • SELL • TRADE 161 W. Ellendale, Dallas, OR 97338 FOCALPOINTPHOTO.COM

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Willamette Valley Life • Fall 2020

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PARTING SHOTS

Silver Falls State Park Photo by Travel Salem Staff

Fall 2020 • Willamette Valley Life

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Profile for Randy Hill

Willamette Valley Life: Fall 2020  

"Everything great about the Willamette Valley!"

Willamette Valley Life: Fall 2020  

"Everything great about the Willamette Valley!"

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