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Browsing the blog archives for November, 2016.

Local hiker found dead – condolences to family

Sheriff Jon Lopey, Siskiyou Sheriff's report

November 28, 2016


Siskiyou County Sheriff’s Search & Rescue Finds Missing Hiker Deceased


              On Monday, November 28, 2016, at about 5 a.m., the Siskiyou County Sheriff’s Office (SCSO) received a report of an overdue hiker, reportedly hiking on the Kidder Creek trail.  According to a family member, the hiker was hiking on Sunday, November 27th and was due to return home at sundown.  A search was initiated by the SCSO Search and Rescue (SAR) team but prior to deployment, the hiker was found about 1 ½ to 2 miles from the Kidder Creek Trailhead by a citizen.  The area is covered with snow and ice and the SCSO SAR team is attempting to recover the hiker from the location at the time of this report.  Adverse environmental and weather conditions precluded support from the California Highway Patrol’s H-14 helicopter, requiring a ground operation to reach the scene of the incident.

               The hiker was identified as Mr. Kevin Rickey, 55, of Quartz Valley.

              According to Sheriff Lopey, “There is always a sense of sadness and catastrophic loss when our Department’s Search and Rescue team fails to find a fellow lost citizen alive. On behalf of the Siskiyou County Sheriff’s Office and partner agencies involved in the search operation, I would like to extend our sincere condolences and prayers to Mr. Rickey, his family, and friends in the aftermath of his tragic death.”

              An autopsy is pending to determine the cause and manner of death, which is routine in these types of situations.  Anyone with information about this case is urged to contact the SCSO’s 24-hour Dispatch Center at (530) 841-2900.


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Scott Valley Protect Our Water meets 12-1-16


Scott Valley Protect Our Water will meet this

Thursday, Dec. 1, 2016.

Time is 7 p.m.

Fort Jones Community Center

Information on:

2nd Amendment rights after new laws have been passed in California

Erin Ryan with info from Congressman Doug LaMalfa

Scott Valley Groundwater

State of Jefferson


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Yreka Tea Party Patriots meet 11-29-16

TEA Party

Coming next Tuesday, Nov. 29th

6:30 PM at the Covenant Chapel Church

200 Greenhorn Rd.   Yreka

Film Night

Episode #3…

“The Truth About Cancer”

Cancer Will Kill Nearly 8 Million People This Year.
They’re Hiding the Truth on How NOT to Be One of Them.

The powerful cancer documentary seen and shared by millions when it first aired (to limited release) in 2015.

You’ll discover the most effective ways to prevent and beat cancer — from 131 of the world’s top experts — that you won’t hear about elsewhere.

  • Cancer Killing Virus

  • Cancer Stem Cells

  • GMO’S

  • Juicing

  • Eating the Rainbow

Please invite your friends and family to attend.

Free….no membership.  Doors open at 6PM

For more information contact Louise at 842-5443

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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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Uber/Lyft Kill Off Monopoly Taxi Company in San Fran


California Political Review

Uber/Lyft Kill Off Monopoly Taxi Company in San Fran—UNION Big Loser

By Stephen Frank on Nov 26, 2016 01:15 pm
Markets change.  Create a better product and free people will make a new choice.  Create a bad product, like the Edsel of Ford fame, and the product will die.  Provide an over priced product and a competitor will take its place.  Have bad service, because it is a monopoly, and at some point a free […]

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Viewpoint: What the DAPL protesters aren’t telling you


PNP comment: We knew this was one sided, but this is outright criminal! — Editor Liz Bowen

Grand Folks Herald

YOUNGSTOWN, Ohio—With the help of celebrities and professional activists, protests of the Dakota Access Pipeline in North Dakota attracted international attention. The shouting and violence have drawn sympathy from people who are hearing only one side of the story — the one told by activists.

Were the full story to be heard, much, if not all, of that sympathy would vanish.

The activists tell an emotionally charged tale of greed, racism and misbehavior by corporate and government officials. But the real story of the Dakota Access Pipeline was revealed in court documents in September, and it is nothing like the activists’ tale. In fact, it is the complete opposite.

 The record shows that Energy Transfer Partners, the company building the pipeline, spent years working diligently with federal, state and local officials to route the pipeline safely and with the fewest possible disruptions. The contrast between the protesters’ claims and the facts on record is stunning.

Protesters claim that the pipeline was “fast-tracked,” denying tribal leaders the opportunity to participate in the process. In fact, project leaders participated in 559 meetings with community leaders, local officials and organizations to listen to concerns and fine-tune the route. The company asked for, and received, a tougher federal permitting process at sites along the Missouri River.

This more difficult procedure included a mandated review of each water crossing’s potential effect on historical artifacts and locations.

Protesters claim that the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers failed to consult tribal leaders as required by federal law. The record shows that the corps held 389 meetings with 55 tribes. Corps officials met many times with leaders of the Standing Rock Sioux tribe, which initiated the lawsuit and the protests.

Protesters claim that the Standing Rock Sioux pursued meetings with an unresponsive Army Corps of Engineers. Court records show that the roles in that story were in fact reversed. The corps alerted the tribe to the pipeline permit application in the fall of 2014 and repeatedly requested comments from and meetings with tribal leaders, only to be rebuffed over and over. Tribal leaders ignored requests for comment and canceled meetings multiple times.



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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UPDATE: Sherri Papini ‘very emotional to be released,’ sheriff says


Nov. 25, 2016

By Jenny Espino, Record Searchlight

Update 7:45 a.m.

Shasta County Sheriff Tom Bosenko appeared on Good Morning America on Friday morning, where he said missing mom Sherri Papini was “very emotional” after being found.

“The California Highway Patrol was able to connect her to her husband via cell phone and he immediately started responding to the Yolo County-Sacramento area. Of course, she was very emotional to be released and hear her husband’s voice and then a few hours later to be reunited with him,” Bosenko told Good Morning America.

A passerby found Papini along the side of a road near Interstate 5 in Yolo County, north of Sacramento, a “short amount of time” after her alleged captors dropped her off, Bosenko said.

“Evidently, one of the captors had dropped her off on a rural road near Interstate 5 and an interchange,” he said. “She was able to flag down a motorist and that motorist summoned emergency assistance from the highway patrol then medical [responders] as well.”

Authorities are searching for two Hispanic women armed with a handgun and driving a dark SUV as the main suspects in Papini’s alleged abduction. Papini herself provided that information, Bosenko said.

Bosenko said investigators have received “limited information” on the case from Papini, he told Good Morning America.

“Obviously she was emotional and quite upset but elated to be free and so we were able to get some information from her. In the days following this, we’ll be following up with her,” Bosenko said. “We hope that we can get additional information to identify (the suspects), maybe the SUV, and then hopefully they can be found and brought to justice.”



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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Siskiyou County Sheriff’s Search & Rescue Finds Missing Couple

Sheriff Jon Lopey, Siskiyou Sheriff's report

November 25, 2016

              On Wednesday, November 23, 2016, the Siskiyou County Sheriff’s Office (SCSO) received a report from Del Norte County Search and Rescue of two hikers and a dog, reportedly trapped in a snow-covered mountainous area in the northwest area of the county near the Del Norte-Siskiyou County boundary line.  Del Norte County SAR advised that they had a helicopter ordered and anticipated having the couple out of the wilderness by nightfall. By 4:00 p.m. that same day, Del Norte County advised that a storm had quickly moved in and was preventing them from utilizing any air assistance. A call was initiated by the SCSO Search and Rescue (SAR) unit coordinator to muster all available SAR volunteers to respond to the area of Devil’s Punch Bowl.  Additional SCSO and California Highway Patrol (CHP) personnel also responded to the area.  On the Thursday, November 24th at about 2:33 p.m., the stranded hikers were located but inclement weather prevented CHP Helicopter 16 and California Army National Guard aviation units from assisting with the rescue.  This necessitated a long-term ground rescue on Thanksgiving Day.

              SCSO SAR rescue personnel were assisted by a number of other county SAR personnel, including Del Norte, Josephine, and Jackson County (OR) full-time and rescue personnel.  The remote location and inclement weather required an approximate 6-hour hike into the rugged, snow-covered terrain to locate and rescue the stranded hikers.  The rescue operation lasted until almost midnight but the two rescued adults, Mr. Alex Mitchel and Ms. Maggie Burtch, of Oakland, California, were successfully extracted from the area. According to Sheriff Jon Lopey, “We owe a lot to the many dedicated and courageous SCSO and allied-agency search and rescue personnel who sacrificed their Thanksgiving Holiday to located and rescue the stranded hikers in one of the most remote areas of the county under treacherous conditions.  The assistance we received from all participating agencies, including the CHP, California Army National Guard, United States Forest Service, and Josephine, Jackson, and Del Norte Counties was essential to the search and rescue effort.  We are thankful that both parties were found safe and are doing well.”

              This is a good time to remind all hikers and campers to always notify a family member or other reliable person of your plans, schedule, specific routes, and always carry emergency items such as a charged cell phone, GPS transponder, flashlight, first aid kit, and adequate cold-weather clothing, food, water, sheltering material, and other supplies.  Consider carrying emergency signal devices such a portable signal light, whistle, signal mirror, etc.  It is a good idea to obtain an accurate map, carry a compass or GPS device and know how to use them.  Hike on main trails that are heavily traveled and maintained.  It also advisable to avoid remote areas and trails, especially this time of the year when storms and heavy snow can strike unexpectedly and strand unprepared motorists or hikers.  This time of the year many trails and roads are inaccessible due to snow, inclement weather and pervasive adverse conditions, especially at higher elevations.  Information on local conditions should be sought in advance from the local sheriff’s office or USFS ranger stations closest to the targeted area.  Remember, conditions can change rapidly in mountain areas and all travelers or visitors should be prepared for the very worst conditions this time of the year.

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Oregon Grant County Sheriff: Palmer Wins Election Despite the Media Narrative

Elections, Sheriffs

Does Les Zaitz have a personal crusade against Sheriff Palmer?

Redoubt News.com

by Shari Dovale

Sheriff Glenn Palmer of Grant County Oregon came under fire during the Malheur Protest in January 2016 because he talked to some men that were involved in the protest.

There you go, the evil wicked deeds of this Sheriff are exposed!

It is common knowledge that Palmer supports the Constitution of the United States and is well regarded in his county. However, the main stream media has made continuous attacks on him and his character in their attempts to thwart his reelection campaign.

It didn’t work. Palmer won his bid for a 5th term in office.

But the attacks continue.

In particular, the Oregonian and their reporter, Les Zaitz, have been focused on Sheriff Palmer and seemed to lead the charge to discredit him.

Just beginning with the Refuge Protest and since, they have systematically accused him, tried to bury him in paperwork, sued him, publicly ridiculed him, and now are trying to bankrupt him.

Les Zaitz specifically seemed to be on a crusade to discredit Palmer. Most of the articles were written by him and include innuendo and supposition. While the public’s need to know is great, the journalist has a responsibility to show both sides of the issue and focus on the truth.

# # #

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

Palmer Wins Election Despite the Media Narrative

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Original ‘Gerber Baby’ celebrates 90th birthday


The baby food maker said Ann Taylor Cook celebrated her 90th birthday on Sunday.

Cook was about 4 months old in 1927 when her image was sketched in charcoal by family friend, Dorothy Hope Smith.

The drawing was submitted to Gerber a year later when Gerber put out a call for images to be used in its new baby food advertisements.

“She wrote me (later) that she had thought it was kind of unfinished, and if they liked it she could finish it properly,” Cook said of the sketch in an interview with WFLA-TV. “But they were smart enough that they didn’t want anything done to it.”

Cook’s picture became the company’s official trademark in 1931.

“The logo is the essence of who we are,” David Yates, vice president of Gerber’s North America operations, told WFLA. “It is the epitome of a happy, healthy baby and the symbol of trust we have with parents. It’s everything to our company.”

Cook became a mother of four and taught literature and writing in Tampa, Florida, for 26 years before retiring in 1989.

For the photo of then and now, go to: — and scroll down —


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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