Jean Stacey – International Camp Hostess

What does that sign say;

“No fighting or threatening behavior!”

SLEEPS was founded by anarchist who believe rules are made for everyone – but them! This poor guy is a Captured Audience. Unless he does what the Nazi Hellraiser, says, he will be set upon, his food taken from him. Fellow campers will surround him, scream at him, and drive him from Camp Goodness. That is Nazi Alley checking out her beefy bodyguard who has the ugliest tits in the world. Angee loves to put them in your face. Alley knows how dangerous her Hostages are.

“Please, go ahead and blog my threat.
You have no fucking idea what you’re getting yourself into
You also have no idea how many people are already on to you, and how many people have my back. We also have six other mutual friends who are going to learn about your behavior ASAP
And just so you know as well: if you write anything about me that could be construed as defamatory, you will be hearing from my lawyers ASAP.”

There is no way to donate to SLEEPS online. Jean Stacey is not a lawyer. She worked for the Tampa Museum of Art. She has a Southern accent. She uses the homeless to gain power for what looks like a International Movement that fill it ranks by merely feeding the homeless and promising them a home. This is not a vote or mandate. This is raw meat in a trap. What choice do they have? Then, I came along. One man, one vote.

SLEEPS created chaos, terror, and ugliness. These are Bannon Brats! Belle wanted out. She was young and wanted to have fun. These grunts are older than I am. They never smile or laugh. They’re like…………Zombies!

Jon ‘The Nazarite’

On Saturday, April 19, 2014 9:41 PM, Belle Burch wrote:

Hell yes I want to see a dance show on Broadway. I’ve always wanted to see a Broadway show. I’ve been in NYC twice but failed both times to get overpriced tickets to any Broadway shows enough in advance to make one. Why do you ask?

On Fri, Apr 18, 2014 at 6:59 PM, John Ambrose

Belle, my big project in Love Dance, a Broadway musical based upon the music of LOVE. Bryan was my best friend in HS. He was a roadie for the Byrds when he was 17. We hung out in a coffee shop in LA in 1963.

I about choked when you told me your were a dancer! Belle! You ring all my belles and set off all my whistles. It is just the way it is.

I want to see the hippie dance extravaganza on Broadway! How about you?

Jon

http://drnpresentssleeps.tumblr.com/

http://drnpresentssleeps.tumblr.com/rss

Founded on March 4, 2013

Mission

To advocate for the civil rights and well-being of members of our community who are disenfranchised and harassed due to homelessness and/or poverty, and to infl…uence and combat the practices, attitudes, beliefs, and power dynamics within our community that have resulted in widespread policies and procedures that unfairly target the unhoused and are unnecessarily punitive in nature. See More

ADDITIONAL CONTACT INFO

Jean A. Stacey‎ to Nightingale Public Advocacy Collective

· May 7, 2013 ·

Great new direly needed organization….a great forum for some of our best community activists and advocates…love working with you!

http://respectexistence.org/author/alley/

Please reduce the number of posts you are putting on my timeline. I especially don’t want to see things about Alley and Belle.

Posted on: April 1, 2014

12 Cited for Criminal Trespass After Refusing to Leave City Manager’s Office After Hours

This afternoon, a group of people staged a sit-in at the City Manager’s Office and refused to leave. At 5 p.m., they were advised the office was closed and they indicated their intention to stay. At 5:45 p.m., the group was informed that they would be subject to Criminal Trespass charges if they didn’t leave. Twelve people were cited in lieu of custody and released.

The group was demanding to meet with the city manager regarding homeless issues recently discussed or ruled on by council, outside a council setting. The city manager’s delegate on this issue, Deputy Chief Joe Zaludek, came to the office to meet with them but they did not accept that offer.

Last week, on March 26, the City of Eugene re-posted notices that property is not open to the public and that the clearing and clean-up of the area would begin after April 1. The City Council has directed that the site be closed no later than April 15.

The City’s goal has been for people to leave the site voluntarily and to get connected with the services they need to find safe and legal shelter. The City is coordinating with a number of local social service agencies to help people transition from the camp.

The City Council and City staff have been working to help develop options. There are now two rest stops open – at Garfield and Roosevelt, and Northwest Expressway and Chambers – that are being managed by Community Supported Shelters. The City is continuing to work with community partners to open a third site and hopes to have a signed agreement with a volunteer site manager in the next few days.

Cited and Released were:

1. Bollman, Aurthur Frank 12/31/63 Eugene Trespass II
2. Burch, Belle Erin 11/21/90 No Address Trespass II
3. Shepard, Helen Marie 07/12/85 Eugene Trespass II
4. Monroe, John Lee 11/06/85 Eugene Trespass II
5. Smith, Charles Anderson 11/08/50 Springfield Trespass II
6. Williams, Terra Renee 02/24/88 Eugene Trespass II
7. Marcroft, Sabra Marie 05/15/66 Eugene Trespass II
8. Stacey, Jean Anderson 08/23/45 No Address Trespass II
9. Valkrie, Alley NMI 12/20/81 Eugene Trespass II
10. Wales, Geran Straford 09/15/90 Eugene Trespass II
11. Holtham-Keathley, Ambrose Stormrider 02/06/92 Eugene Trespass II
12. Grotticelli, Peter David 07/16/88 Eugene Trespass II

Homeless advocates lobby council

Eugene officials field reproaches and pleas for the city to provide a safe place to sleep


Appeared in print: page A1


In a sometimes tense meeting, the Eugene City Council on Monday evening heard from homeless people and advocates who asked the city to provide a safe place for the homeless to sleep.

The lobbying during the meeting’s public comment period took the form of admonishments from homeless advocates and heartfelt pleas from people who are living on the streets.

Many of the people who spoke are affiliated with SLEEPS, or Safe Legally Entitled Emergency Places to Sleep, a collection of activists and homeless people who in recent weeks have staged a series of camp-in protests on mainly county property, including the Wayne Morse Free Speech Plaza outside the Lane County Courthouse.

Monday night’s meeting before a standing-room-only crowd in Harris Hall took an unexpected turn when an incensed homeless woman, Angela Bartow, accused officials of treating homeless people like trash.

“Why do we not get a safe place to sleep?” she said. If someone who lives on the streets dies, “their blood is on your hands,” Bartow said, before stepping on a chair to get on the speaker’s table.

That prompted Mayor Kitty Piercy, upset at Bartow’s actions, to get up and ask the council to leave the room. Councilors George Poling, Claire Syrett, Betty Taylor and Alan Zelenka followed Piercy out the room. Councilors George Brown and Greg Evans stayed in the meeting room, standing up and talking to each other. Councilor Mike Clark stayed in his seat. Councilor Chris Pryor was absent. After the council reconvened, SLEEPS organizer Jean Stacey told the council that Bartow’s actions showed that homeless people are losing hope.

The recent clearing of homeless camps by the city, the federal Bureau of Land Management and the state Department of Transportation Department is “extraordinarily disrespectful and unconstitutional,” she said, “and so you should not always expect to be respected back.”

David Bodiford, who came to the meeting with his elderly mother, said they had no place to live. “We are asking you for a safe place for us to sleep until we get back on our feet,” he said.

Activist Emily Semple asked the council to revoke the city ordinance that makes it illegal for people to sleep overnight on public property. “Stop waking people up” and “stop wasting time and money” by enforcing the ordinance, she said.

She asked the city to provide portable toilets and trash service for homeless campers. “The cold and rain are coming,” she said. “And we are not leaving.”

Charliene Toler said she and her husband, Arthur, who uses a wheelchair, are homeless. The city should find an empty building and use it for a homeless shelter, she said.

In all, about 50 people addressed the council, including several who urged the council to acquire Civic Stadium from the Eugene School District. The council is scheduled to discuss that topic next week.

After hearing public testimony, the council shifted to other matters, including a review of various homeless initiatives, such as Opportunity Village Eugene, a pilot housing area for the homeless on city property on Garfield Street that opened last month. The council also is working to develop a pilot program for so-called “rest stops,” where about 15 people could sleep in vehicles, tents, campers or trailers on yet-to-be-designated city sites or private property.

Earlier in the evening, Police Chief Pete Kerns told the council that an investigation showed that police erred in August when they cited eight people who had been camping on city property near the Ferry Street Bridge.

Officers responded to several complaints about a homeless camp there and charged the people with second-degree criminal trespass, he said. But after a complaint was filed about the arrests, Kerns said, an investigation showed that officers violated department policy by not first posting warning signs and failing to tell campers ahead of time that they would be arrested if they did not leave.

The arrests “were not lawful,” and they were “not in keeping with our policy,” Kerns said.

Officers involved were disciplined, but Kerns said employee confidentiality rights prevented him from disclosing the discipline.

Also, the council approved a five-year lease with the Oregon State University Extension Service for the shuttered Gertrude and Ludwig Kaufman House at West 10th Avenue and Jefferson Street. The Extension Service will pay the city $1,500 a month to lease the 105-year-old house.

About Royal Rosamond Press

I am an artist, a writer, and a theologian.
This entry was posted in Uncategorized. Bookmark the permalink.

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.