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Klamath Basin Crisis news 2-4-17 – Comment on saving Tulelake airport

Klamath Basin Crisis.org

KBC News

Comments are due Feb 28, 2017 for development of the WWII Japanese relocation camp near Tulelake, the NPS / National Park Service’s  GMP / General Management Plan. A second meeting January 18 was moved from Tulelake City Hall to the Honker Community Center because of the large turnout; approximately 67 concerned citizens and government employees attended. LB superintendent Larry Whalon said this was by far the largest turnout of all the recent meetings he has held from Washington to LA. This plan will affect every person and business in the Tulelake basin.

Most all those who spoke opposed expansion of the already-acquired 1300 acres of land to tell the story of those in the TuleLake internment camp, opposed the Japanese TuleLake Committee lawsuit against the airport, opposed such a huge acquisition of land already acquired compared to the size of Pearl Harbor monument, opposed the closure of the previously public Peninsula which is closed for the Japanese TuleLake Unit, opposed the site telling only the story of the Japanese and not the Tulelake WWII veterans who survived WWII and Japanese prison camps; they wanted the entire story told and not simply one part of the story.

Several brought up how hundreds of thousands of acres, most of the Tulelake area, are already owned by National Park Service, Fish and Wildlife Service, Forest Service, and Bureau of Land Management. They opposed what was told by Mr Whalon to San Jose meeting encouraging partnering with Tulelake locals to gain willing sellers, easements, and access to the Tulelake Airport for many daily tours which was not discussed with the Tulelake residents or private airport. They also opposed the concept of shutting down the airport in the winter and summer afternoons as Whalon suggested in San Jose at a GMP meeting, or using helicopters to spray our fields rather than airplanes. They were not comfortable that Whalon expressed in San Jose how the fence was awful and no one wanted the fence in the Udall facilitated meetings, which was not true; the majority of people in the Udall meetings felt airport security was #1 priority and we needed a fence to prevent fatal collisions on the runway.

Also of concern is that the TuleLake Committee has substantial ties with terrorist group CAIR / Council on American-Islamic Relations (see attachment), and the GMP promotes education of the Islam story, a goal of CAIR.

The full GMP/EA document is available at https://parkplanning.nps.gov/document.cfm?documentID=75566  or by request

NPS GMP summary: file:///C:/Users/krizo/Downloads/TuleGMP%20Newsletter3.pdf

* Attached is our letter from January 17, 2017 before the Jan. 18 meeting. It includes notes from what Lava Beds National Monument Superintendent Larry Whalon told Tulelake area residents regarding his preferred choice of GMP Plan C, and also includes a UTube link to his meeting in San Jose, which was contrary to the description he gave the Tulelake local citizens of the GMP.

Nick Macy, owner of Macy’s Flying Service, operates the airport. Macy, city of Tulelake which owns the airport, and Modoc County which manages the airport, are being sued by the Tule Lake Committee to prevent a necessary security fence from being erected around the airport to prevent aircraft accidents with deer, people, and livestock. Their stated desire is to shut down our airport so they can have it to add to their park.

* Attached is a letter from Nick Macy requesting people write comments on the GMP, explaining that the Tulelake community supports Plan A.

* Attached is a list of links to articles and documents with Tule Lake Committee board of director members and their affiliations, namely the partnerships with CAIR / Council on American-Islamic Relations
            A few of the articles include:
Muslims and Japanese Americans Take 11th Annual Pilgrimage to Manzanar WWII Detention Camp
Larry Whalon, superintendent of Lava Beds National Monument, Tulelake, asks Manzanar committee (CAIR partner) for comments on Tule Lake Management Plan
John Kerry tried to remove CAIR from terror list
The importance of a multifaith movement for Japanese Americans and Muslim Americans today.

www.klamathbasincrisis.org represents resource users in the Klamath Basin, and supports farmers, ranchers, emergency services and firefighter airplanes dependent on the Tulelake Airport; it services extending 200 x 200 miles, equaling 40,000 square miles.

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Klamath Basin Crisis.org news 1-31-17

Klamath Basin Crisis.org

KBC News

Klamath Dam removal hearing at Yreka draws upset crowd, Siskiyou Daily News, posted to KBC 1/30/17. “…All essentially spoke in favor of leaving the dams in place, with Ryan stating that LaMalfa had sent her with a message for Siskiyou citizens: “Zinke told me, ‘We don’t pull down dams, we put ‘em up,’” in reference to President Trump’s Interior Secretary pick, Ryan Zinke. The remark was met with cheers from the crowd…”   * COMMENTS DUE FEB 1

Klamath irrigators press case this week, H&N, posted to KBC 1/30/17. “Lon and Nancy Baley of Merrill share a moment while discussing the 2001 water crisis on Thursday. Lon left for Washington, D.C. Saturday and will be testifying this week in the Takings case before Judge Marian Horn…’It took a full 10 years … before any high school graduates or college graduates even considered coming back to farm,’ Lon said.”

Klamath Irrigators to defend cause in ‘takings’ case, H&N, posted to KBC 1/30/17. “…more than 25 irrigators or those representing them will attend the trial for two consolidated cases, Klamath Irrigation District et al v. United States, and John Anderson Farms et al. v. United States…”

(Klamath) Court Decision May Mean California Owes Billions In Water Rights, Daily Caller by California Water Alliance, posted to KBC 1/30/17. “…Judge Blank Horn’s decision establishes a precedent that the takings of Klamath River water from California and Oregon farmers in 2001 were physical acts, not regulatory ones, making them subject to the Fifth Amendment’s unreasonable seizure clause and encumbering the government with the responsibility to pay owners for their losses when they deprive them of their property…”


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Klamath Basin Crisis.org news

Klamath Basin Crisis.org


Happy New Year!

(Klamath) irrigators win water decision; Farmers score in battle over diverting Klamath River water for endangered species, H&N, posted to KBC 1/3/17.

Obama designates two national monuments, outrages Republicans, Fox News, posted to KBC 1/3/17. “The Bears Ears National Monument in Utah will cover 1.35 million acres in the Four Corners region…The president also announced a 300,000-acre Gold Butte National Monument outside Las Vegas…Utah Attorney General Sean Reyes said his office is planning a lawsuit over the issue. ‘It is extremely disappointing that President Obama has declared another national monument here in Utah, ignoring the voices of so many in our state, particularly those closest to the designated space,…“By significantly restricting access to a large portion of public lands in Utah, the President weakens land management capabilities and fails to protect those the Antiquities Act intended to benefit.’ “

‘Fake news’ applies to local water data, H&N letter to the editor by Paul Clark, posted to KBC 1/3/17

Judicial Tyranny against the Bundy Family and others in Nevada, Lincoln County Watch, posted to KBC 1/3/17. 96 inmates share a common cell, two stack bunk beds 4” apart, open showers and toilets.  There is no privacy whatsoever.  There is little more than a dog run for limited exercise.  Inmates get 1 hour per week to converse with a visitor over a video phone…”


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News from Klamath Basin Crisis.org

Klamath Basin Crisis.org

KBC News

The Last Hurrah, by Oregon State Senator Doug Whitsett, posted to KBC 12/19/16. “The latest round of legislative committee days was just completed at the state capitol in Salem. It also happened to be my final set of official meetings in office, as I am set to retire at the end of my current term in early January…”   “…To view my farewell speech on the Senate floor, click here. My remarks begin at 1:46:50…” Introduction to Whitsett is 1:40.54, 12/14/16.

Water Resources Development Act Includes Several Key Provisions for Indian Country, US Senate Committee on Indian Affairs, posted to KBC 12/19/16, “Congress has been very busy accommodating Indian Tribes this session. Here’s an “index” of bills nearing Obama’s signature…Elaine Willman

Klamath River Salmon Draft EIS comments by Werner Hoyt, PE, posted to KBC 12/20/16


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News from Klamath Basin Crisis.org

Klamath Basin Crisis.org

KBC Action Alert! The following is self explanatory regarding Trump’s pick for Interior Secretary.

From: Elaine Willman

Sent: Saturday, December 17, 2016 8:28 AM

To: toppin@aol.com

Subject: Fwd: Trump Transition team contact

Sent: Sat, Dec 17, 2016 9:18 am

Subject: Trump Transition team contact

In case anyone is interested in contacting Trump’s transition team, or willing for those truly disappointed in the nomination of Ryan Zinke, here are some avenues to post, or contact.  Though we may be limited in what change we can do, it is truly worth the effort, for those of us willing to make the effort.  Also, contacting any Senators you may know here, or across the country to get information to the Senate Committee to “not approve” this choice.  Any other ideas or thoughts are welcome as well.

Contact Trump potential sites – should he or his team listen

President’s Transition team

Facebook transition team-  There are avenues to comment under the posts.

If you have any doubts as to why this is important, read below.  The Indian Newspaper has reported their excitement with this nomination.

You may want to share this widely with your email lists and on websites…”Indian Country” is very pleased with Congressman Ryan Zinke as the new Secretary of Interior…Check out the article below. The article below is from www.indianz.com – a  major Indian Country News website:

Republican lawmaker with a better tribal record tapped for Interior Secretary

Thursday, December 15, 2016

This time it’s official — Republican president-elect Donald Trump has tapped a lawmaker with a more favorable record on tribal issues to head up the Interior Department. Since joining Congress in 2015, Rep. Ryan Zinke (R-Montana) has supported tribes on water, taxation, health care, federal recognition, economic development, energy, violence against Native women, and sovereignty matters.

If he is confirmed as Secretary of the Interior, he would be the key person in the incoming administration that deals with Indian issues. But Trump didn’t mention tribes at all as his transition team made the official announcement on Wednesday. Instead he indicated that other issues on Interior’s plate, including public lands management and exploitation of natural resources, were his priorities.

Zinke, however, didn’t leave Indian Country out. The announcement noted that he is an adopted member of the Fort Peck Tribes in Montana. “Most important, our sovereign Indian Nations and territories must have the respect and freedom they deserve,” Zinke said. As Montana’s sole representative in the House, Zinke has championed a number of causes for tribes in his state. The very first bill he introduced after taking office in January 2015 was H.R.286 to extend federal recognition to the Little Shell Tribe of Chippewa Indians. While the bill did not become law after it was added to a controversial recognition reform measure, Chairman Gerald Gray counted Zinke among the tribe’s “allies and friends” in a statement posted on Facebook on Tuesday. And that support could prove crucial because the Bureau of Indian Affairs, an agency at Interior, is still considering whether to grant federal status to the descendants of Chief Little Shell.

Another one of Zinke’s initiatives was more successful. He helped secure passage of a long-delayed water rights settlement for the Blackfeet Nation. H.R.5633, the Blackfeet Water Rights Settlement Act, was included in S.612, a national water bill that awaits signature from President Barack Obama. “Water is more than a drinking source to the Blackfeet, it’s their life source and we must respect and honor their culture and rights,” Zinke said in a press release on Tuesday in which Chairman Harry Barnes offered praise for the lawmaker. Zinke’s experience with water rights will prove crucial should he be confirmed to the Interior post.

The BIA and the Bureau of Reclamation, another agency at the department, play critical roles in negotiating and implementing settlements across Indian Country. And in yet another area of interest, Zinke would have the authority to make changes at Interior that he wasn’t able to achieve through legislation. He could revive a committee of tribal and state officials that deals with mineral resource issues, something he tried to do with H.R.5259, the Certainty for States and Tribes Act.

Zinke’s pro-energy stance could turn out to be helpful for some within Indian Country. He has repeatedly accused the Obama administration of engaging in a “war on coal” which he said hindered economic development opportunities for the Crow Tribe. But his push for a coal export terminal that would have benefited the tribe came at the expense of another. During his re-election campaign, he accused his Democratic rival of taking “blood money” from the Lummi Nation, whose leaders opposed the project.

Zinke derided the Lummis as a “wealthy tribe” but did not explain that they opposed the terminal because it would infringe on their treaty-protected fishing rights. The Obama administration halted the project in May in direct response to those concerns. But now that Zinke has been tapped for the president’s Cabinet, his departure from Congress could open the door for Denise Juneau, a member of the Mandan, Hidatsa and Arikara Nation who was his rival in the race.

Federal law requires an election to fill a vacancy in the U.S. House although she hasn’t committed to running again. “I look forward to a little time off to re-adjust the sails and think about what it is I want to do and accomplish,” Juneau, who was hoping to become the first Native woman in Congress, told Montana Public Radio on Monday. Confirmation hearings for Zinke are expected to take place early next year, after the 115th Congress convenes. He would go before the Senate Committee on Energy and Natural Resources. “As a westerner, Ryan understands the challenges of having the federal government as your largest neighbor and I couldn’t think of a better fit for Secretary of the Interior,” Sen. Steve Daines (R-Montana) , who serves on the committee, said in a press release on Tuesday, before the official announcement.

Trump had been considering another Republican lawmaker with a less favorable tribal record for the Interior job. But Rep. Cathy McMorris Rodgers (R-Washington) basically withdrew herself from the running as Zinke’s stock rose. “It was an honor to be invited to spend time with the President-elect, and I’m energized more than ever to continue leading in Congress as we think big, reimagine this government, and put people back at the center of it,” McMorris Rodgers said on Facebook on Tuesday.

Wendy Davis

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News from Klamath Basin Crisis.org 12-15-16

Klamath Basin Crisis.org

Good Morning!

KBC News

***FINAL Plan for Klamath Basin National Wildlife Refuges, available for public review. Comments due January 9, 2017. It deals with acquiring more water, the KBRA, climate change, whether farming is compatible with refuges…

Siskiyou County Water Users Association comments regarding Long Term Plan to Protect Adult Salmon in the Lower Klamath River, posted to KBC 12/14/16



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Veterans in the Klamath Basin — their stories

Klamath Basin Crisis.org, Veterans & soldiers

KBC News

BOR draft EIS Klamath Salmon Hearing 110916, *** Comments Due EXTENDED TO 12/12/16  since their website was not working for a few days. https://cdxnodengn.epa.gov/cdx-enepa-II/public/action/eis/details ?eisId=219169 OR http://www.usbr.gov/mp/nepa/nepa_projdetails.cfm?Project_ID=22021

December 7, 1941

You can find more info about the veterans in Klamath Basin at below links, especially the “Homesteader”  page.

70th anniversary of Bly (Oregon) bombing recalled. Picnic outing turns deadly when Japanese bomb discovered,followed by Ceremony marks 70th anniversary of WWII deaths, H&N 5/6/15. “The killings were caused by a Japanese balloon bomb. About 9,000 hydrogen-filled balloons carrying 30,000 bombs were launched from Honshu, Japan, during a five-month period that ended in April 1945.”

December 7, 2016. KBC News: Today is the 75th anniversary of the Japanese bombing Pearl Harbor; we honor our veterans! Klamath Basin is the home of survivors and their families of Pearl Harbor and WWII, of veterans who were invited by their government to farm here after their service to our country. Some survived being POWs in Japan. They won homesteads, and were given a barracks to live in from the WWII Japanese relocation camp near Tulelake. The veterans did not want the relocation camp to be located here, and they felt the camp was wrong. Today the descendants of the Japanese-American families who were relocated here are suing our airport managers to prevent a security fence from being erected around the airport, with the goal of shutting down the airport so they can claim their “sacred ground”.

Our small airport services 40,000 square miles, providing ag and emergency services to our small communities dependent on it. Presently the Lava Beds National Monument, which is managing the Tule Lake Unit (over 1040 acres near Tulelake have been dedicated to telling the story of the Japanese relocation), wants to put millions of dollars, the most expansive plan of 3, into developing and resurrecting much of the camp which is now mostly gone, including acquiring more land from “willing” sellers. The lawsuit could cause our airport that services our homesteads to be a “willing” seller. Their story would not include stories of our veterans and their families and Pearl Harbor, but has been stated to include the “racism” and “war hysteria” by our white veterans and government.

Here is a recent article urging Japanese American sympathizers into voting to vastly expand the services and acreage “…As the Tule Lake Committee says, it is all hallowed ground, and visitors should be able to experience and walk on the lands where their families once endured incarceration and segregation — without the barrier of an 8- to 10-foot high fence around an existing airstrip that cuts through the heart of the old barracks ground..” http://resisters.com/2016/11/28/adopt-alternative-c-for-public-access-to-tule-lake/ . It continues,  “Under an incoming federal administration that threatens a Muslim registry and mass deportations if not incarcerations, the lessons of Tule Lake are needed more than ever.” Our community supports a museum and some tours and services on the land they’ve already taken, but not the decimation of our airport and remaining ag economy of our veteran families.

Here is our Homesteader Page.


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News from Klamath Basin Crisis.org

Klamath Basin Crisis.org

KBC News

* BOR draft EIS Klamath Salmon Hearing and links to the EIS draft and comment info 110916, CommentsDue 12/5/16

Sustainable Groundwater Management Plan discussion by Siskiyou County Admin Office Elizabeth Nielsen, Natural Resource Policy Specialist, phone 530 842 8012

* Dorris Community Center Dec 5 & Jan. 4 at 5:30:
* Scott Valley in Ft. Jones, 11236 Hwy 3, Dec 8th and Jan 12, 5:30 pm
* Montague Community Hall Jan 10, 5:30 pm

* Meeting on wolves in Siskiyou County presentation by Santa Barbara Defenders of Wildlife, Tuesday Dec 6, 10:15 a.m. Siskiyou County Courthouse in Yreka

* Meeting regarding Off Highway Vehicles at Tuesday Dec 6 at 1:30, Siskiyou County Courthouse in Yreka.

*LIZ BOWEN/PieNPolitics: Siskiyou County: Off road vehicle discussion at the Board of Supervisors 12-6-16
*Siskiyou Co. Dist. 1 Supervisor Brandon Criss responds to ORV concerns, posted to PieNPolitics 12/3/16

Klamath Voters speak against dam removal, H&N letter to editor by James Finses, Copco Lake, posted to KBC 12/3/16
Resist the Tyranny of Censorship, Oregon State Senator Doug Whitsett newsletter, posted to KBC 12/3/16

Bringing Accountablilty and Transparency to Salem, Oregon State Senator Doug Whitsett newsletter, posted to KBC 12/3/16


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News from Klamath Basin Crisis.org

Klamath Basin Crisis.org

KBC News

* BOR draft EIS Klamath Salmon Hearing 110916, CommentsDue 12/5/16

! Water call made on the Williamson, H&N, posted to KBC 11/27/16. “Water users in the upper Klamath Basin have received shutoff notices for surface water use after the Klamath Tribes called on their water rights earlier this month….Water users along the Williamson and its tributaries, as well as the Klamath Marsh, received notices directing them to cease stock and domestic use of surface water until February…this should only affect those diverting water from streams and rivers and said wells, which depend on ground water, are not affected.”

! MEETING MONDAY NOV. 28 – TULELAKE, Nov. 29 Klamath – Tule Lake Unit Valor in the Pacific National Monument (National Park for Japanese Americans who were relocated here during WWII).
* General Management Plan and Environmental Summary fall 2016 (16 pages)
* ENTIRE GMP and EA fall 2016. IF you have time to read the 277 pages, it is well worth it.

* Tule Lake meetings begin next week; Comments, input sought at Tulelake and Klamath Falls meetings, H&N, posted to KBC 11/27/16
! Comments Due Feb 10

Klamath Basin Crisis is at the table with 3 other local organizations plus Udall Foundation facilitators, Japanese Americans, Oklahoma Modoc Tribe and Klamath Tribe, and several government agencies. KBC represents you, the local citizens. As most of you know, a Japanese American group is suing Macy’s Flying Service because they oppose constructing a safety fence around the airport (although there is a stay on the lawsuit during the stakeholder meetings). Most all airports have a fence to keep out stray dogs, horses, cows, deer, cars, people, to save lives. Those suing want the airport gone so they can include the land in their National Monument, which already includes more than 1300 acres of their ‘sacred ground’, where the Japanese lived, farmed, and walked for four year. After Japan bombed Pearl Harbor and declared war on the U.S., our government sent the West Coast Japanese to relocation camps during WWII, one being in Tule Lake. Our airport, built in the 1950’s, services 200×200 miles for mostly emergency services, agriculture, and firefighting planes, and has existed over 60 years. Our community consists of WWI and WWII veterans who survived the WWI and WWII and their families; they won homesteads after their service in the wars.

The General Management Plan/GMP long version, tells how this monument can help tell the story about how our country betrayed the Japanese Americans. The plan does not support eminent domain, however it projects how willing sellers might agree to sell to increase the size of the monument in the future. The Lava Beds preferred alternative would hire year round employees, rebuild some of the existing historic buildings, and would cost nearly $12 million initially, and over $1 million annually (pages 80-84). Planned is $92,000 for a ‘vault toilet’, Park Film $400,000, etc. It includes climate action plan, soundscapes management plan (airports are noisy), lots of management plans, studies, maps, surveys, dark night sky inventories, and dozens more.

The Tribes oppose removing our airport; they lived here for thousands of years and were killed or displaced, and resent this being called ‘sacred ground’ of people living here 4 years. The community, farmers dependent on our airport and keeping our agriculture intact, resents being sued, and now it is a crime for us to even walk on our formerly-public land, the Peninsula, which is already part of the Japanese monument. We are fine with their 35 acres of land to tell their story, but it is apparent that is not enough. Check out on FaceBook ‘Stop the Fence at Tulelake.’

Please, read what you can of the Plan, come to the meeting, and send comments.

Groups pushing for Crater Lake wilderness area, Oregonian via H&N, posted to KBC 11/27/16. “Conservation groups are stepping up the pressure on Oregon’s congressional delegation to designate more than 500,000 acres of public land, including Crater Lake National Park, as a federal wilderness area… Representatives from Oregon Wild and Environment Oregon on Monday delivered a petition with 37,000 signatures in support of the proposal to Sen. Ron Wyden’s office…Oregon has 50 protected wilderness areas spanning more than 2.9 million acres…The more than 500,000-acre coverage area also includes the headwaters of the Rogue and Umpqua rivers…(Rep. Greg Walden has met with constituents and elected officials in the affected area who are concerned about ‘restricting the public’s access to the land, as well as the impact on forest and fire management in the area.’ “


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News from Klamath Basin Crisis.org

Klamath Basin Crisis.org

KBC News

KBC STATS for Oct. 2016:  11,060 visits, 6699 unique visitors, 37,283 page views, 58,483 hits

(72% Klamath County) Citizens oppose dam removal in advisory vote, H&N, posted to KBC 11/10/16. “An advisory vote on whether the four hydroelectric dams on the Klamath River should be removed came in with 72 percent opposed to the removal and 27 percent in favor in early returns. That translates to 18,838 opposed and 7,051 in favor in the initial 25,889 votes released from the Klamath County Clerk’s office…”  “Even they (FERC) have referred to dam removal as the great experiment. That’s a heck of an experiment when you have 21 million cubic yards of sediment flowing downstream.”

(Klamath County)  Commissioners join opposition to monument expansion, H&N, posted to KBC 11/10/16. “(Klamath County) Commissioners have (unanimously) voted to oppose expansion of the Cascade-Siskiyou National Monument after local residents showed overwhelming resistance to the proposal…The proposal, put forward by Sen. Jeff Merkley, would add 66,500 acres to the 66,000-acre monument, including 19,000 acres in Klamath County.
Comments on expansion due Nov. 20
: comments on the potential Cascade-Siskiyou National Monument expansion can submit comments online to www.merkley.senate.gov/contact, or by mail to Sen. Jeff Merkley, 10 S. Bartlett St., Suite 201, Medford, OR 97501.

Congratulations Dennis Linthicum and Werner Reschke – winners for state legislature race!

Republican Linthicum, candidate for Oregon District 28 senator, defeated Democrat Todd Kepple 60 percent to 39 percent.

Republican Werner Reschke, candidate for Oregon District 56 Representative, defeated Democrat Al Switzer, 48% to 40% and unaffiliated candidate Jonah Hakanson, 10%.

Congratulations Donald Trump for America’s 45th President! WE NEED YOUR HELP!

USA Today: Dow hits record high, 11/10/16

KID’s Knoll survives recall vote, H&N, posted to KBC 11/10/16. “Knoll wrote: ‘The person mounting the recall attempt has baseless accusations that are completely false and have no merit. He lost an election against me by 90 percent…’ “


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