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New message about Oregon Hammond situation from Ammon Bundy

Agriculture, Bundy Battle - Nevada, Bureau of Land Management, Federal gov & land grabs

Dear Friends,


After a wonderful Thanksgiving Day with family and friends our hearts are full of gratitude and joy. We hope yesterday found you with family, friends, fun and food. We love this time of year.
We wish we had better news for you on such a fun time of the year.

However, Sheriff David Ward (the Hammonds sheriff) has unfortunately fallen to the influences of federal agents and has taken an adverse position against the Hammonds.

When you have an officer of the law that does not understand the constitution and allows fear to drive him, the people are negatively affected.

We would also like to warn anyone that has contacted the Sheriff; he has been feeding your information to the FBI.

We have reached out to him several times over the last week to try to understand his motives, but he refuses to take our calls or answer our messages.

His assistant has informed us that he is no longer accepting messages from the Hammond supporters.

For those who have received a letter from the Sheriff and would like to be able to understand it better please go to the link below prepared by a leader in Arizona. It is a clear explanation of the Sheriff’s lack of understanding.

Please be sure to understand that this battle is about a small powerful group of people using force to make all people live the way the want them to.

This is the age-old battle of Force vs. Agency. If what is happening to the Hammonds is allowed, it will set a standard of what these powerful people will do to all of us.

We must restore the Hammonds rights and make sure these types of thing do not happen in the future. Our children depend upon on us to act.

Please contact the Oregon State Representatives and ask them to meet with the Hammonds at their ranch & home and find out what kind of people the Hammonds are and what this is really about.

State Representative Cliff Bentz (R)
900 Court St NE H-475
Salem, OR 97310
Phone: (503) 986-1460
Email: rep.cliffbentz@state.or.us

State Senator Ted Ferrioli (R)
900 Court St NE S-323
Salem, OR 97310
Phone: (503) 986-1730
Email: sen.teferrioli@state.or.us

May all of you have a wonderful Thanksgiving week,

The Bundy Family


P.S. The Hammonds will not be in Burns for the Thanksgiving week. Let us give them this time to be together in peace.

Letter in Response to Sheriff Ward’s Letter:


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Liz Writes Life 11-24-15

Liz Writes Life

Nov. 17, 2015
Liz Writes Life

Published in Siskiyou Daily News, Yreka, CA


Not much from the garden these days. The broccoli plant is still producing, but at a much slower pace. I picked a large batch a week ago and it is still healthy. We will see just how hardy it is as the cold weather starts.
The other night, I decided to add some green onions to a salad. So with my flashlight, I went out to the garden thinking it would be simple to pull several onions. Nope, it wasn’t. The soil is not overly compacted, but it is dry and the onions had a good batch of roots. Jack turned off the irrigation pipeline to the garden, so it needs to rain and snow — more than just a skiff.
Even though we had the long, warm fall, I expected this batch of onions to have grown a bit more by now. They were started from seed in the garden in July. Maybe next year, they need to be planted in June. I just realized that we should probably mulch these onions before the cold temps hit this week.
We did get the garlic planted last week. I decided not to add any water and let nature do its thing. So again, I sure hope it rains soon.

Video gaming

Scott Valley has now officially joined the techy age as a video game tournament will be held this Sat. Nov. 28th in Fort Jones. The REC is sponsoring this new double elimination “Black Ops III” tournament, which touts a 20 foot-screen and state-of-the-art surround sound. Looks like a gamers dream to me. Sign-up begins at 9 a.m. with a charge of $15 and the games start at 11 a.m. Sorry kids, this is for adults as you must be 18 years of age or older. For more info, call 530-468-2888.


Salmon counts

Morgan Knechtle with the California Fish and (Game) Wildlife Dept. sent out the preliminary results of the salmon counts for several rivers in Siskiyou County. The Fish and Wildlife Dept. places weirs or dams across several rivers to funnel the returning fish into video counting facilities.
The Shasta River salmon counting station was operational on Sept. 1, 2015. During the past several months, 6,520 adult Chinook and 5 coho salmon have been observed swimming through the facility.
Monitoring began at the Bogus Creek station on Sept. 4, 2015 and 2,126 adult Chinook have been observed, but no coho. Coho typically come in during late fall rains and there has been very little of that.
Because of low water from the drought, the viewing facility was not installed on the Scott River until Sept. 30, 2015 at the 18 mile location and numbers are certainly low with only 341 Chinook counted and zero coho. But, through a visual cooperative spawning ground survey, roughly 1,000 live adult Chinook have been observed downstream of the facility.
The two rivers and Bogus Creek have seen some huge numbers in the past 10 years. The final tally, each year is actually in early January. The biggest year for the Scott was in 2012 with 8,144 Chinook and 201 coho. The biggest run of coho on the Scott was in 2013 with over 2,731.
The biggest year for the Shasta River was 2012 with over 29,544 Chinook counted and 115 coho.
Bogus Creek had phenomenal years in 2014 with 11,177 Chinook and 94 coho; and in 2012 with 11,193 Chinook and 183 coho. 2013 was the best year for coho on Bogus with 405.
Remember there are a variety of significant factors that affect the return of salmon to Siskiyou County, especially in the ocean, including the amount of food that is available, how many salmon are eaten by other animals along with commercial fishing in American and non-American waters. There are also dangers as they leave the inland rivers of predatory birds and predator fish and other river life. When returning as adults, there is a gauntlet of nets placed in the Klamath River by the Tribes with fishing rights; and that is after surviving the massacre from an over-abundance of sea lions, seals and otters.

New salmon

After the 30 years of talk about increasing the numbers of salmon in the Klamath River and its tributaries, it may not matter much. You see the FDA has approved a genetically-modified salmon for human consumption. They are called AquAdvantage Salmon. But this doesn’t set well in Alaska where commercial fishing is a huge economy. Alaska U.S. Senators Lisa Murkowski and Dan Sullivan are livid about the approval and are demanding the packaged fish must at least be labeled. Of course, the FDA claims the newly-engineered salmon are safe to eat and will not have an environmental impact. Hum, don’t know if I want to eat it.

Happy Thanksgiving and enjoy the turkey!

Liz Bowen is a native of Siskiyou County and lives near Callahan. Call her at 530-467-3515.
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Liz Writes Life 11-17-15

Liz Writes Life, Veterans & soldiers

Nov. 17, 2015
Liz Writes Life

Published in Siskiyou Daily News, Yreka, CA.

Duane Glendenning was honored to serve as Grand Marshal of the Etna Veterans’ Day Parade on Nov. 7, 2015. He is one of our last survivors of World War II and was willing to share a bit of his time in the service.
Duane joined the U.S. Navy in the spring of 1943 after graduating from Fort Jones High School the previous year. Boot camp was in Farraget, Idaho and from there Duane reported to Bremerton, Washington Naval Station where he was assigned to the newly-commissioned USS Guadalcanal carrier. The warship then sailed south to San Diego for qualifications and departed in Nov. 15, 1943 via the Panama Canal for Norfolk, Virginia. It arrived on Dec. 3rd. The USS Guadalcanal became the flagship of Task Group 22.3 and along with four other destroyers set out on Jan. 5, 1944 to search for enemy submarines in the North Atlantic Ocean.
The Task Force did its job finding and sinking four German submarines and then was able to capture the German sub U-505 taking the sailors prisoners and salvaging records and coding machines. This information helped the allies gain significant intelligence and used it against Hitler hastening the end of World War II.
Duane said the entire crew of the USS Guadalcanal carrier received a Presidential Unit Citation and the captured submarine is now located in the Smithsonian Museum in Illinois. The citation is framed and still hangs in Duane’s living room.
While serving onboard ship, Duane’s job was to operate the whale boat. After the capture of U-505, he was instructed to hook-up the tow lines to the German sub and the carrier towed it to Bermuda leaving it there during the rest of the war. Duane was sent back to Virginia and then to Fleet City in San Francisco, California, where he was assigned to a tug boat and was in charge of it until the end of the war with Japan. In May of 1946, Duane received an honorable discharge and he returned home to Scott Valley.
Thank you, Duane, for your service during a very dark time, when liberty and freedoms were being threatened by major world powers.
Also, I would like to send appreciation for those who make sure the parade happens each year. First is to Karen Wresch and the American Legion Perry Harris Post #260 for once again planning the parade, along with the great Etna Lions Club members, who organize the parade participants on Saturday morning; and to the City of Etna for hosting the parade. This is an important tradition of respect for these who have served during war and times of peace.
But, I am not finished. I love Scott Valley history and Duane Glendenning’s ancestry is a fine example.
It was Duane’s Scottish great-grandfather William Glendenning and his brother, Thomas, who decided that Scott Valley was the right place in 1852. They settled the family ranch outside of present-day Greenview.
William is shown in the Siskiyou Registrar of Voters in 1866 as being born 1832 and in the U.S. Federal 1860 Census as being born in Scotland, but living near Callahan at that time in 1860. That census shows William’s wife is Mary. Their son, John Alexander Glendenning was born in 1865 and as an adult was elected Siskiyou County Supervisor for our Scott Valley area. Unfortunately, he died while in office in 1915 from pneumonia. I can’t imagine the drive over the mountain to the county seat, in Yreka, for meetings in those days. He likely did have a vehicle and didn’t have to ride a horse or use a horse and buggy.
John’s son was Kelsie Baldwin Glendenning, born on the Glendenning Ranch in 1892. He served in World War I on a U.S. submarine. Yes, submarines became important tools in fighting against the Germans way back then. According to “Daily Kos” on the internet the first successful practical submarines were called “Holland boats” and were built in the United States a few years before the start of World War I. It was Germany that first utilized subs to destroy British ships.
Kelsie married Violet Linden and they were the third generation to work the family ranch near Greenview.
Duane was born to Kelsie and Violet in March 1924 in the old Siskiyou County Hospital in Yreka. After returning from World War II, Duane worked the on the ranch and also in the local logging industry. He married Evelyn Leake in 1948, who was also a graduate of Fort Jones High School. They had two children Terry and Sherry Glendenning and recently enjoyed the addition of a great-grandchild. Sherry’s son, Steve Jessee and his wife Margo, are proud parents of their son, Walker, born just two weeks ago, and joins his big sister Emilyn.
Yes, the Glendenning family has a rich cultural heritage in Scott Valley and the U.S. Navy.
Liz Bowen is a native of Scott Valley and lives near Callahan. Call her at 530-467-3515.
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Liz Writes Life 11-10-15

Liz Writes Life

Nov. 10, 2015
Liz Writes Life

Published in Siskiyou Daily News, Yreka, CA

The Yreka Tea Party Patriots canceled their regular meeting tonight to allow them to watch the fourth Republican Presidential Debate on television. A group of Republicans are meeting at Pizza Factory to watch the debate and welcome others to attend. I am not sure what time it is for the debate, so check your television listings or call Louise Gliatto at 530-842-5443.
Steve Baird, from Placer County, recently announced his bid to run for California Senate office against our current Senator Ted Gaines. Steve is making a trip through the Northern California counties and will be in Yreka this Thursday, Nov. 12th. A no-host meeting has been set up at the Black Bear Diner in Yreka at 2 p.m. and the public is invited to stop by and meet him.
Steve is a sixth generation Californian with family roots going back to the 1860s in Nevada County. He holds a Bachelor’s Degree in Computer Science, an MBA in Financial Management and is currently working for the Sacramento Co. Dept. of Technology. He and his wife, Dianna, have two grown children.
In early 2014, Steve and Dianna became involved with the State of Jefferson movement recognizing that the lack of representation of elected state officials has drastically affected the smaller-populated counties. He used his abilities to research the potential financial success of a new 51st state and found it is indeed viable. Steve has become a speaker at Jefferson Town Hall meetings and county supervisors’ meetings explaining the finances of the future state.
As a side note, Steve is not closely related to Siskiyou County’s Jefferson spokesperson Mark Baird. Both are proud of their Scottish heritage, but have no close family ties. Mark is pleased that Steve is running for state senate and endorses Steve whole-heartedly.
A special display honoring veterans will be held at the Siskiyou County Museum from Nov. 10th through Nov. 25th in Yreka, but remember that Nov. 11th is Veterans Day, and a holiday, so the museum will be closed that day. This is the museum’s collection of military items and covers many wars.
Then on Sat. Nov. 14th, from 12:30 to 2 p.m., a free program will be held in the Siskiyou County Museum’s Conference Room. This will include an interview on DVD with Etna’s Buddy Buchner as he related his World War II experiences in surviving the Bataan Death March and prisoner-of-war in Japan. After a long life, Buddy passed away several years ago and is remembered as a very kind man. For more information call 842-3836.
Attention buck hunters
Although running a little late, you can still enter your “trophy” horns in the Mt. Bolivar Grange Horn Contest to vie for the best set. The annual Buck Hunters’ Dinner and Dance will be held this Saturday, Nov. 14th at the Grange in Callahan. Sign-up your horns at the Etna Hardware, Fort Jones Lumber and Scott Valley Feed or bring them that night. The entry fee is $10 and the winner takes the pot.
There is also a “stew” cooking contest with an entry of just $5. Everyone gets to eat the stew, but a select few judges will make the final decision on the winner and the best stew wins the pot of cash. So pull out those recipes and decide which one to use.
Dinner of stew and barbecue hamburgers starts at 6 p.m. with an $8 charge. Horn contest will be held at 7:30 p.m. with long-time judge and Callahan native Punky Hayden doing the measuring. The dance starts at 8:30 p.m. with the “Siskiyou County Homewreckers” providing live music until 11:30 p.m. Admission to the dance is $8 or get a reduced rate of $15 if you do dinner and dance.
Turkey Shoot
On Sunday, Nov. 22, the Klamath River Community will hold its annual Old Time Turkey Shoot at the Community Hall at 19716 Hwy 96 Klamath River. Sign-ups open at 9 a.m. Be sure to take all of your guns, so you can enter in all the categories. This includes black powder, pistol, benchrest, freestyle, standing 50 and 100 yard, offhand, running deer and rim fire. There are special classes for youth 16 and under. Prizes are turkeys, hams, bacons, cheese and salami.
There will be lots to eat for all those who attend. Breakfast starts at 8:30 a.m. and lunch is from 11:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. I am not sure on the prices. If you would rather not display your shooting skills, there are games of chance with dice and splatter boards. This is a safe and fun event for the entire family. For more info, call JoAnne Benson at 465-2029.
Liz Bowen is a native of Siskiyou County and lives near Callahan. Call her at 530-467-3515.
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More California farmland could vanish as water shortages loom beyond drought

Agriculture - California, Water, Resources & Quality


Read more here: http://www.sacbee.com/news/state/california/water-and-drought/article46665960.html#storylink=cpy
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Oregon to start the Jefferson Declaration movement


State of Jefferson movement presents


Josephine County Town Hall

Dec 5th, 2015

Noon to 3 pm

Redwood Grange Hall
1830 Redwood Ave.

Grants Pass, Oregon

Jefferson Declaration Spokesman Mark Baird will explain the process to separate from the State of Oregon

Great information!


Invite a friend — free admission!

Check us out on facebook:

Josephine County for State of Jefferson


The State of Jefferson


California website:



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Feds plan $1 million on forest restoration in northern Idaho

Federal gov & land grabs, FIRES, Forestry & USFS

The Spokesman-Review

November 23, 2015 in Region

Keith Ridler Associated Press

BOISE – The U.S. Forest Service is spending just over $1 million in North Idaho to shore up areas scorched this year by massive wildfires.

The agency on Monday announced the plan for the Nez Perce-Clearwater National Forests aimed at stabilizing roads and trails, preventing erosion, keeping out invasive species and removing hazard trees.

About 288 square miles of the forests burned due to nine wildfires. The agency said that’s the largest number of wildfires in any national forest this fire season. The fires started in early August and burned through September.

The rehabilitation work involves 36.6 miles of trails and 306 projects on 38 Forest Service roads, much of it intended to prevent erosion damage next spring and summer.

“If we don’t take care of these things we may not have the access that allows people to visit their Forest Service land,” said Nez Perce-Clearwater spokeswoman Jeannette Dreadfulwater.

Work has started, but winter is expected to shut down some of the projects, with work resuming in the spring.

Other projects include treating 575 acres for weed management, replacing two outhouse-like toilets destroyed by fire, and removing hazard trees along 18 miles of road and two recreation sites.

The plan also calls for monitoring 21 sites designated for cultural significance. One of the reports said some sites are eligible for listing on the National Register of Historic Places because they can contribute to research and knowledge about American Indians who lived in the area.

Money for the work comes from the Forest Service’s budget dedicated to wildfires, said Penny Luehring, the agency’s leader on the National Burned Area Emergency Response and Watershed Improvement Program. She said 55 requests from national forests for money have come in since Sept. 1, adding up to about $12 million.

The Nez Perce-Clearwater is receiving the third most of any national forest on the list.

“They’ve got a lot of work ahead of them,” Luehring said. “They took on a lot, and that’s great.”

Luehring said the Forest Service doesn’t have the money to do all the necessary projects, so national forests have to pick the most important jobs. They have a year to get them done with money through the Burned Area Emergency Response program.

“The clock is ticking,” Luehring said. “They’ve got one year to get the stuff in.”

After that, the Nez Perce-Clearwater will have to use money from its annual budget. The forest will also have to use annual budget money for rehabilitation work from the fires that remains after emergency money is used up.

© Copyright 2015 Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed.


In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. section 107, any copyrighted material herein is distributed without profit or payment to those who have expressed a prior interest in receiving this information for non-profit research and educational purposes only. For more information go to: http://www.law.cornell.edu/uscode/17/107.shtml

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New wolf pack confirmed in north-central Washington


PNP comment: With no hunting allowed, even to protect your property, wolf populations increase dramatically. This is the 17th wolf pack in Washington State alone. It is ignorant and arrogant to let them over-populate and devastate wildlife and livestock. They must be managed and their numbers kept in check. This is already too many wolves, when you consider the tremendous numbers of other predators in Washington. — Editor Liz Bowen



November 24, 2015

A new wolf pack has been confirmed in north-central Washington near the towns of Omak and Twisp, federal and state officials said.

The Loup Loup Pack was named for a place within the wolves’ range in the Methow Valley.

Confirmation of the new pack came after reports of public sightings of multiple wolves in the area. The wolves’ presence was later confirmed through surveys by the state Department of Fish and Wildlife, U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service and USDA Wildlife Services.

Biologists will monitor the new pack over the winter. Next summer, they will try to capture one of the wolves and outfit it with a radio collar to track the pack’s travels.

Since the pack is in the western two-thirds of Washington, it is federally protected under the Endangered Species Act. Wolves in the eastern third of Washington are under state management.

Washington’s wolf population has continued to grow. At the end of 2014, the state had at least 68 wolves in 16 wolf packs with a total of 5 successful breeding pairs.


In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. section 107, any copyrighted material herein is distributed without profit or payment to those who have expressed a prior interest in receiving this information for non-profit research and educational purposes only. For more information go to: http://www.law.cornell.edu/uscode/17/107.shtml

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China Cloning Factory To Produce One Million Calves Per Year

Agriculture, cattle, Foreign countries

Technocracy News and Trends

TN Note: Cloning is a Transhuman dream because the ultimate achievement would be cloning yourself. While cattle have bred successfully throughout history, the Technocrat idea of cloning stresses efficiency and pushing the scientific envelope. The USDA has already approved cloned animals for human consumption as being “substantially equivalent” to a non-cloned animal.

The world’s biggest animal “cloning factory” is due to open in China, producing one million calves a year, sniffer dogs and even genetic copies of the family pet.

The £21 million “commercial” facility will edge the controversial science “closer to mainstream acceptance”, Chinese media said, following the development of a technique which began when Dolly the sheep became the first cloned mammal when she was born in Scotland in 1996.
The centre may cause alarm in Europe, where the cloning of animals for farming was banned in September due to animal welfare considerations.
But Xu Xiaochun, chairman of Chinese biotechnology company BoyaLife that is backing the facility, dismissed such concerns.

“Let me ask one question. Was this ban based on scientific rationale or ethical rationale or political agenda?” Mr Xu told The Telegraph.

“Legislation is always behind science. But in the area of cloning, I think we are going the wrong way and starting to kill the technology.”

Interest in agricultural biotechnology has been rapidly increasing in China, where farmers are struggling to provide enough beef for the country’s growing middle classes. Prices of the meat are said to have tripled from 2000 to 2013.

Mr Xu said his new facility will clone racehorses and a handful of dogs for people with “emotional ties” to their pets, but its main focus was producing cattle.

Read the full story…


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Scott Valley POW meets Dec. 3, 2015


Scott Valley Protect Our Water

next meeting

Thursday, Dec. 3, 2015

Fort Jones Community Center in Fort Jones, CA

7 p.m.

Please bring a dessert to share

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