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Browsing the blog archives for January, 2013.

Red Bluff sale generates $1.2 million

Agriculture - California, cattle

Bull prices ranged from $1,100 to $13,750; Angus leads


Capital Press

RED BLUFF, Calif. — The 72nd bull sale here Jan. 26 generated more than $1.2 million in total sales, marking the third straight year the event’s sales had topped the $1 million mark.

In all, 378 bulls were showcased in a packed Don Smith Pavilion at the Tehama District Fair grounds, averaging a price of $3,237 per bull.

The prices showed a continued easing from the previous two years, as last year’s average bull price of $3,616 was slightly below the 2011 mark of $3,745.

The top price this year was $13,750 for Willows, Calif.-based Morrell Ranches’ champion Hereford, M Maximum Return, purchased by Golden S Ranch in Dixon, Calif.

As sale manager Adam Owens had predicted, bulls went for a wide range of prices, with one selling for as low as $1,100.

“I’m optimistic that it will be favorable on the consigners’ side,” Owens said before the sale.

For some, it was. Three bulls brought five-figure prices, including the champion Angus that went for $11,500 and the champion shorthorn that sold for $10,000.

As a breed, Angus bulls were by far the biggest sellers, generating $670,000 in total sales. In all, 202 head brought an average of $3,319 per bull. Herefords were second in total sales at $217,650, as 60 head brought an average of $3,627.50.

The bull market capped five days of livestock showcases and auctions making up the Red Bluff Bull and Gelding Sale.

Among the other sales:

* Geldings and mules auctioned off Jan. 25 generated $553,200 in combined sales, continuing an upward trend by topping last year’s total of $511,400. In all, 88 head averaged $6,286. Glenn Barrett of Bonanza, Ore., bought the top-selling horse for $17,500.

* Fifteen working dogs brought a total of $64,650. The total fell short of last year’s $75,750, though this year’s average price of $4,310 per dog beat last year’s $4,208. This year’s top dog, HH Amazing Grace, sold to Larry Lanzon of Turlock, Calif., for $8,700.

* Feeders and replacement heifer lots sold in the fifth annual online auction on Jan. 24 went for as much as $199 per hundredweight for weaned steers and $172 per hundredweight for weaned heifers.


Red Bluff Bull and Gelding Sale results: http://www.redbluffbullsale.com

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New England fishermen say new regulations may lead to collapse of the industry

Federal gov & land grabs

  PNP comment: I smell NOAA and its National Marine Fisheries Service behind this with lies and sham science. NOAA and NMFS have already been caught lying cheating and putting fishing industries and villiages out of business. Continuing to put tax-paying businesses out of work — well how will there be enough in the tax fund to pay government agencies corrupt budgets? — Editor Liz Bowen

Published January 31, 2013

Associated Press

PORTSMOUTH, N.H. –  Minutes after New England fishery managers took a vote that cast doubt on the historic industry’s future, the prospects most clear to Gloucester fishermen Paul Vitale were his own.

“I’m bankrupt. That’s it,” said the 40-year-old father of three. “I’m all done. The boat’s going up for sale.”

The New England Fishery Management Council on Wednesday approved a year-to-year cut of 77 percent on the Gulf of Maine cod limit and 61 percent for Georges Bank cod.

The cuts come on top of a slew of other reductions, ranging from 10 to 71 percent, on the catch of other bottom-dwelling groundfish species, such as haddock and flounder.

Fishermen say now they’re staring at industry collapse because they’ve been left with far too few fish for most boats to make a living.

“We are headed down the wrong course here, of exterminating the inshore fleet, for no good reason,” said David Goethel, a New Hampshire fisherman and council member.

The cuts, in effect May 1, are expected to be backed by federal managers at the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. NOAA’s top federal fisheries regulator, John Bullard, acknowledged the reductions will be devastating. But he said the fish stocks are struggling and the industry’s steady, excruciating decline must be reversed.

“The first thing we have to do is put denial behind us,” he said.

The cuts hit an industry that was crucial to the nation’s early economy and remains imbued with the risk and romance of man versus nature — depicted in the famous “Man at the Wheel” statue in Gloucester of a fisherman facing the sea.

The new low limits reduce the cod catch to just a fraction of what it once was and prevent fishermen from landing more plentiful species, such as haddock and pollock. That’s because fishermen can’t pull up the healthier groundfish without catching too much of the cod that swim among them.

An economic analysis by the council projected that the cuts would reduce overall groundfish revenues by 33 percent, from about $90 million in 2011 to about $60 million in 2013. But fishermen said the projection is far too optimistic.

“It’s fantasy. … I mean, I’d rather go to Disney World. I’ve got a better chance of meeting Peter Pan,” said Goethel, who predicted the entire New Hamsphire fleet would be eliminated.

Fishermen have consistently disputed the accuracy of the science that drives regulation and that indicates the stocks are in bad shape. And they noted the industry has generally fished at or below levels recommended by science in recent years, but the advice has proven wrong.

“I’ve done everything they told me to do, and all of the sudden I come up here to a meeting today, and they’re going to send me in a coffin out of this place,” said New Bedford fisherman Carlos Rafael, who said he may have to sideline half of his fleet of 20 groundfish boats.

Peter Shelley of the Conservation Law Foundation said the council had no choice but to cut catch limits drastically so struggling stocks can recover.

“A far worse result would be to fail to take the kind of action that would secure a future for this fishery,” he said.

Maggie Raymond of the Associated Fisheries of Maine said some boats in her group would try to hang on by targeting healthy, but less valuable, stocks of redfish and haddock. Others won’t make it, she said.

Read more:  http://www.foxnews.com/us/2013/01/31/new-england-fishermen-say-new-regulations-may-lead-to-collapse-industry/?test=latestnews#ixzz2JadEweyF

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Siskiyou Tea Party in Mt. Shasta Meeting Notice:

TEA Party

Program: Speaker Thursday, 01/31/2013, will be Supervisor Brandon Criss. 

 You won’t want to miss this opportunity to hear our new county supervisor.  Bring you question.

Join us at 6:00 PM, at Abundant Life church, 934 North Old Stage, Mount Shasta.

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Points from CA. DFG Director Chuck Bonham meeting in Yreka on 1-29-12

Buffalo Broadcasting Service, Dept. Fish & Game, KSYC radio

1/30/13  Buffalo Broadcasting News Service

 CA. Fish and Game Director Chuck Bonham met with Siskiyou County Ranchers, Farmers and Government Officials.

Chuck Bonham, Director of the California Department of Fish and Game, met individually with members of the Siskiyou County Board of Supervisors yesterday.  Buffalo Broadcasting will bring you details of those meetings at a later date.  Later in the Day, Mr. Bonham met with 25 Siskiyou County ranchers, farmers and water right owners in an open forum setting.  The meeting was arranged by Siskiyou County Sheriff Jon Lopey in order that landowners could express opinions regarding resource issues which face our county.

There was nothing of substance forthcoming due to the one hour time restriction placed on the meeting by CDFG, however none of the participants missed the opportunity to express their displeasure with the agency.

Coho salmon and water issues were in the forefront, with mining and wolves also being discussed.

Leaving the meeting, one could say that perhaps none of our problems were solved, but there is no doubt that Mr. Bonham knows where the citizens of Siskiyou stand on these contentious issues.  Congressman LaMalfa and Senator Nielsen’s offices sent representatives.  Sheriff Lopey was also in attendance.

Among the points made:

Voters, taxpayers, property and water right owners object strongly to being given equal standing to the so-called “stakeholders” such as the Klamath River Keepers.

Mr. Bonham agreed that property owners should be held in much higher esteem than KS wild or other groups who have nothing to lose in resource decisions.

The property owners of Siskiyou County will not tolerate the illegal taking of property or water by CDFG or any other agency of the government.

No Comment from Mr. Bonham.

Mr. Bonham made the categorical statement that CDFG has no current plan to introduce wolves into California.

Mr. Bonham agreed to look at the destruction caused by the huge elk herds to Butte Valley ranchers.

It is fairly certain the CDFG will pursue the Coho salmon permit which it has been trying for years to get.  Under Mr. Bonham’s leadership, they will be smarter in the attempt to gain control over water rights and in stream flows.

The Fish and Game Commission is meeting in Mt, Shasta onMarch 7.  It would be in the interest of every property owner in Siskiyou County to attend this meeting.

Siskiyou mining interests were well represented by Mike Adams.  Mr. Adams insisted that CDFG comply with the law and finish the EIR, regulatory process and fee structure, so that miners could get back to work.

Mr. Bonham agreed to look revisit this issue from Sacramento.

One member of the Karuk Tribe also representing miners spoke of the greed and corruption which has been present in the Karuk Department of Natural Resources.  This gentleman also wishes to get back to making a living for his family.  Buster Attebury, Council Chairman, is trying to get a handle on these suspect activities in order to improve the situation for all of the Karuk people and not just a select few.

No Comment from Mr. Bonham on this issue.

The common theme from the people of Siskiyou County to CDFG is this:

Where is the Common Sense?  We would all like to know the answer.

This is your News Director Corkey Small reporting for Buffalo Broadcasting.


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Scott Valley Protect Our Water meeting 1-31-13




Thursday, Jan. 31, 2013

Catholic Parish Hall

Fort Jones, CA.

7 p.m.

Bring a dessert to share

Special short video:

How United Nations and U.S. government are destroying property and water rights.

Agenda 21 — it is real. Copies of the DVD will be available for $1.


  • 2nd Amendment rights – write letters

  • Update on DFG and wolf plantings

  • DFG will own and control water on a Shasta Valley ranch in 2016! – a real problem – we must write public comment

For more info, call President Tom Pease at 530-468-2414

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Anti-mining bills submitted to Oregon legislature

Constitution, GOLD, Mining

Oregon Senator Bates (Ashland-Medford District) and others have submitted three anti-mining bills to the Oregon legislature.

If these destructive bills are passed into law, it will put a complete end to suction dredge and all other forms of motorized gold mining in the entire State of Oregon! These bills are being pushed by anti-mining activists who want to eliminate the last remaining productive economic activity on America’s public lands.

Just at the time when we have figured out how to do some (limited) underwater suction mining in California, this is not the time for us to lose all of Oregon!

If we do not all pull together and kill these bills right now, we will find ourselves devoting years and years trying to overcome them through expensive litigation. We must flood the Oregon senate with very vocal opposition right now!

You can find all the important details right here:


All the best,

Dave Mack

The New 49er’s, 27 Davis Road, Happy Camp, California 96039, USA

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News from Klamath Basin Crisis.org 1-29-13

Klamath Basin Crisis.org

Klamath dam science Whistleblower and Siskiyou County Supervisor, I Spy Radio, “Last year, we interviewed Dr. Paul Houser, who’s become known as the “Klamath Whistleblower” for his efforts to expose how the Bureau of Reclamation was misrepresenting the science behind the effort to remove four perfectly good hydroelectric dams on the Klamath River.

We wanted to get an update from him and also talk with Marcia Armstrong, a Siskiyou County Supervisor, to hear first hand what they’ve been up against.” Audio HERE posted to KBC 1/28/13.

HERE for Dr. Houser Page
HERE for Supervisor Marcia Armstrong Page
HERE for Klamath Science Misconduct Page

Agency seeks comments on plan for Klamath suckers Capital Press 1/28/13
Public meeting Feb. 20
Public Comments due March 28

Oregon Government Spending, by Senator Doug Whitsett R- Klamath Falls, District 28, posted to KBC 1/27/13

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Omnibus Federal Lands Bill planned by Senators Wyden and Reid

American Land Rights, Federal gov & land grabs

Land Rights Network

American Land Rights Association

PO Box 400 – Battle Ground, WA 98604

Phone: 360-687-3087 – Fax: 360-687-2973

E-mail: alra@pacifier.com

Web Address: http://www.landrights.org

Legislative Office: 507 Seward Square SE – Washington, DC 20003

Senators Wyden and Reid Planning 2013 Omnibus Federal Lands Bill

Senator Wyden Joins Reid To Lead Omnibus Federal Lands Bill Effort

Please read this excerpt from Public Lands News (Jan. 18, 2013):

– – – – – – – – – – – – – – – – – – – – – – – – – – – – – – – – – – –

– —

Conservation legislation at the top of Wyden’s list

 Despite the failure of the last Congress to act on dozens if not hundreds of conservation bills, new Senate Energy Committee Chairman Ron Wyden (D-Ore.) intends to tackle the backlog first thing this year.

 “To that end, one of Sen. Wyden’s first priorities will be to pass the dozens of lands bills left over from last Congress,” said Wyden’s press assistant Samantha Offerdahl. “As you may know, Sen.

Wyden introduced several wilderness bills that didn’t move last year, including proposals to protect thousands of acres of wilderness land near Devil’s Staircase, Cathedral Rock, Horse Heaven and Wild Rogue in Oregon.”

 As usual the obstacle last year was the Senate’s filibuster rule.

Faced with the press of other business, such as Hurricane Sandy relief, Senate leaders did not choose to offer either an omnibus wildlife bill, an omnibus lands bill or a combination of the two on the floor.

 Wyden intends to meet that Senate impasse head on. “Generally, Sen.

Wyden has said that he would like to restore the Energy and Natural Resources Committee to something resembling the success of the committee in the past,” said Offerdahl. “That means routinely passing public lands bills important to the nation, and moving through the gridlock that halted the progress of public lands bills many members of the Senate introduced in previous years.”

 House members have already begun reintroducing park and rec bills this month for the 113th Congress, with a handful of minor measures in the hopper. For instance Rep. Jason Chaffetz (R-Utah) introduced a bill (HR 250) January 15 that would require Congressional approval of any national monument designated by a President. Senators will begin introducing their bills January 22.

 Last year the Senate Energy Committee, under former chairman Jeff Bingaman (D-N.M.), did not get around to going public with an omnibus lands bill that was expected to include 100 or so individual bills, although it reportedly assembled a measure. Those individual bills would have designated new national parks, designated wild and scenic rivers, designated wilderness areas, authorized land exchanges and much more.

 A wildlife bill composed of 19 individual measures promoted by sportsmen effectively expired on the Senate floor Nov. 26, 2012, when Sen. Jeff Sessions (R-Ala.) demanded a procedural vote on the budget impacts of the bill (S 3525). Sixty votes were needed to keep the bill alive, but only 50 senators voted for it.

 Some of the items in the wildlife bill were also candidates for the omnibus lands bill, if not the whole measure.

 All the conservation legislation will have to start over in this 113th Congress; however, the odds will be slightly more favorable because Wyden intends to move aggressively on them. In addition Democrats who tend to support omnibus land bills and omnibus wildlife bills made modest gains in the November 6 elections.

 The Senate Energy Committee had been taking the lead in assembling an omnibus bill but Senate Democratic leaders did not give clearance for floor consideration. For its part the House Natural Resources Committee moved more than 100 land bills through the House floor, only to see them die in the Senate.

End of Public Lands News article excerpt.

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2nd Amendment rights

 Posted On: January 30th, 2013
Source: http://kiem-tv.com                      

Republic Broadcasting.org         

     THE NINE BILLS INTRODUCED MONDAY: AB 48 (Asm. Nancy Skinner, D- Berkeley) Requires reporting of ammunition sales, requires licensing of ammunition dealers, and establishes other controls on ammunition sales similar to current controls on firearms sales.

“When we have safeguards in place for purchasing guns, why is it so much easier to buy bullets–the very thing that makes a gun deadly?”

 Assemblymember Skinner asked. “It is easier today to buy bullets than to buy alcohol, cigarettes or some cold medicines.”

AB 169 (Asm. Roger Dickinson, D-Sacramento) People exempted from restrictions on purchasing guns designated as unsafe by the California Department of Justice would be prohibited from selling or transferring ownership of those guns to anyone who is not also exempt.

“AB 169 will keep non-rostered, unsafe handguns out of the hands of people who don’t have a legitimate and lawful reason to own them. By limiting the guns available for sale we can further protect our families and our communities from gun violence,” said Assemblymember Dickinson.

AB 170 (Asm. Steven Bradford, D-Gardena) – Current law allows individuals and organizations, including corporations and other associations, to be issued permits for assault weapons and machine guns.

AB 170 closes this loophole by limiting the issuance of permits for these weapons to individuals only. “This is a responsible measure to ensure that we know who is in possession of these powerful, military-grade weapons,” Assemblymember Bradford said.”

In the same way that we prohibit sharing driver licenses, we should not allow dangerous weapons to be passed from hand to hand within an organization. One person, one permit just makes sense.”

AB 174 (Asm. Rob Bonta, D-Oakland)) – Would begin the conversation on ending the grandfathering of existing weapons which are now illegal to purchase but are still legal to possess.

“State laws on the books currently restrict the purchase and sale of assault weapons and large capacity magazines, but almost all laws only apply on a going forward basis and exempted weapons remain on our streets,” Bonta said.

 “With AB 174 we will closely examine this loophole and do what’s right for the children and people of California.”

AB 187 (Asm. Bonta) Would place a tax on the sale of ammunition in California with proceeds going to a high crime prevention fund that would be used in targeted jurisdictions suffering from high rates of violent crime.

“In communities like Oakland and Stockton, parents are afraid to let their children play outside while gun violence ravages the streets,” Assemblymember Bonta said. “We must take swift action to get these communities the resources they need, and in AB 187 I propose to do so through a tax on ammunition.”

 EXPECTED TO BE INTRODUCED SOON: Trafficking (Asm. Luis A. Alejo, D-Salinas) – Would prohibit those individuals involved in gun or ammunition trafficking from possessing firearms or ammunition for 10 years.

“If you’ve been convicted of illegally selling or buying firearms or ammunition, you should lose your right to own a gun for 10 years. Individuals can earn back that right by showing a history of respecting the law. It’s just common sense.” Gun Safety (Asm. Ammiano, D-San Francisco) Would tighten gun safety laws currently in place to protect children. Adds a safe storage requirement when a person prohibited from gun possession is living in the home. Would also allow the Department of Justice to extend waiting period when necessary for background checks.

“These two simple measures are common sense extensions of laws already in place,” Ammiano said. Ammunition Tax (Asm. Dickinson) –

Would place a $0.05 tax on the sale of ammunition, and dedicate the proceeds to an existing program to screen young children (grades 1- 3) for mild to moderate mental illness, and intervene with strategies to address their problems.

“Screening young children for signs of mental illness and addressing any issues early on is the key to a healthier and more productive adult life. A limited tax on ammunition is a small price to pay for better mental healthcare for children in our state,” said Dickinson. Pension Fund Divestment (Asm. Dickinson) – Would require CalPERS and CalSTRS to divest any existing pension fund investments from companies that manufacture, sell, distribute or market firearms or ammunition.

It would also prohibit future investments in such companies. “Companies who manufacture, sell, distribute or market firearms and ammunition have no business receiving investment funds from the State of California it’s just common sense. There are plenty of other worthy investment options,” said Dickinson.


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News from WA. Congressman ‘Doc’ Hastings 1-30-13


House Passes No Budget, No Pay Act, Requiring Senate to Pass a Budget This Year

On Wednesday, the No Budget, No Pay Act passed the House of Representatives with Congressman Hastings’ support by a bipartisan vote of 285 to 144. The bill prevents Members of Congress from receiving their paychecks if either body does not pass a budget by April 15th. While the House has passed budget plans to rein in federal spending and balance the budget, Senate Democrats have failed to pass a budget – the most basic responsibility of governing – for almost four years. Click here to learn more.

Committee Assignments Align with Central Washington’s Needs
In the 113th Congress, Congressman Hastings will continue as the Chairman of the Committee on Natural Resources, which has jurisdiction over many issues that impact Central Washington, including the Bonneville Power Administration, the Columbia Basin irrigation project, the Yakima River Basin irrigation projects, endangered species policies, federal hydropower dams, and federal land management policies. In addition, Hastings joins the Committee on Oversight and Government Reform, which is responsible for conducting oversight, advancing transparency, and instilling accountability throughout the many federal agencies within the Obama Administration.

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