Whether you’re searching for a classic horror movie or a free place for your kids to have some Halloween fun, Salem has an abundance of events over the next week.
Get an early start on celebrating Halloween, watch a roller derby bout and learn about the Mid-Willamette Valley’s bees and butterflies this weekend in Salem.
At Salem Reporter’s Town Hall Wednesday, Salem City Council President Virginia Stapleton argued a wage tax is the best way to fund needed city services, while Preston Mann with Oregon Business & Industry said the city should consider the state or a levy to raise money.
The Westminster Festival of Fine Art returns to Salem this weekend, plus you can catch a Broadway spoof concert or live performance of Pink Floyd’s “The Wall.”
Salem Reporter’s Town Hall on Taxes on Wednesday at the Elsinore Theatre digs into a single question on the November ballot: should the city impose a new income tax on wage-earners and those self-employed to fund “community safety services?”
Opportunities to see art in Salem this month include open hours at a home studio, a celebration of quinceañeras and work by Indigenous printmakers.
Salem’s 6th Annual Indigenous Peoples Day event Monday will spotlight Native Americans’ history, legacy
This year’s Indigenous Peoples Day celebration in Salem will retain the same theme as the previous for years – ”resistance is existence.” Organizers say that’s because the lack of diversity and inclusion in local government and schools remains unchanged.
A book sale at the Salem Public Library, early Halloween activities and an Indigenous Peoples Day celebration are among the local events slated for the coming days.
Oregon School for the Deaf’s “Nightmare Factory” haunted house returns, bringing scares and building community connections. The endeavor funds school improvements and student trips, including a visit to Knott’s Scary Farm to learn how to act from the pros.
“A Gentleman’s Guide to Love and Murder” starts Friday, Sept. 29, and runs through Oct. 21 at the Pentacle Theatre.