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U.S. Forest Service Chief Tidwell Closes Distinguished Forest Service Career, Announces Retirement

Forestry & USFS

PNP comment: Some of us are jumping up and down with joy that Tidwel will be gone and question just what kind of “distinguished career” he really gave! Also remember this press release came from the USFS, so it is biased of course. — Editor Liz Bowen

(Washington, D.C., August 18, 2017) – U.S. Forest Service Chief Tom Tidwell today announced his retirement after a 40-year career, characterized by his climb from a firefighter to a District Ranger, Forest Supervisor to the head of the U.S. Forest Service, leading more than 30,000 employees working in all 50 states plus Puerto Rico.

Secretary of Agriculture Sonny Perdue praised Chief Tidwell, saying, “From the start, we have relied on Chief Tidwell’s experience and counsel, drawing on his years of experience both in the field and in Washington. The Forest Service will miss the benefit of his knowledge but we wish him well on his retirement after more than 40 years of service with the U.S. Department of Agriculture.”

Some of his accomplishments include increasing collaboration, with the Forest Service working with states, Tribes, private landowners, and other partners for landscape-scale conservation. These efforts have helped increase the benefits Americans get from their national forests, as well as helped provide rural communities with economic stability. As chief, Tidwell also focused on building a safe and inclusive agency characterized by mutual respect and fairness. He was particularly dedicated to improving safety measures to better protect the lives and wellbeing of employees, especially firefighters.  Moreover, he played an instrumental role early on in drawing attention and public support to confront the increasing severity and costs of wildfires and their residual impacts on the agency’s lands stewardship. Tidwell was appointed Chief of the Forest Service on June 17, 2009. His final day in office will be September 1, 2017.

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Fire update from KIamath National Forest 8-20-17

FIRES, Forestry & USFS

Salmon-August Complex Update
August 20, 2017

Date Started: August 11, 2017                                   Total Size: 3,981
Cumulative Containment: 27%                 Total Personnel: 304

Operational update: The complex contains six fires; three are 100% contained.  Forest and fire managers have focused their efforts on the Wallow Fire due to the impact the fire conditions could have on private lands if it spreads. Last night on the Wallow Fire, firefighters started the first phase of firing operations to secure the fire’s edge at the Pacific Crest Trail.  By containing the Wallow Fire’s growth to the east, the threat to private lands is reduced.

Fuel preparation activities will continue along the PCT such as cutting and stacking brush and removing hazard trees in anticipation of additional hand firing operations and aerial operations today.  This will use low intensity fire to consume ground vegetation ahead of the main fire to hold the containment line to the wilderness side of the PCT.  The area of the fires is steep, difficult to access, and filled with dead trees.  This makes firing operations the best option for stopping the fire.

Both hand and aerial firing are expected to occur throughout the weekend in the northeastern section of the Wallow Fire.  Be alert for increased fire vehicle traffic and personnel on valley and mountain roads.  Please observe closed road and trailhead postings for public and firefighter safety.  Expect increased smoke impacts from firing activities in the Etna-Ft. Jones and I-5 corridors.

A community meeting will be held Monday, August 21st at 5:30 pm at Etna High School, Multi-purpose Rom, 400 Howell Ave, Etna 96027.

The Pacific Crest Trail is closed from Etna Summit north to Lovers Camp Trailhead (Forest Trail No. 5532).  Forest Closure Order 17-05-799 remains in effect and is being revised to include Lovers Camp Trailhead (Forest Trail No. 5532) for the Salmon-August Complex as follows:

  • Forest Trail No. 5419 (Cabin Gulch Trail).

  • Forest Trail No. 5401 (Right Hand Fork Trail).

  • Forest Trail No. 5405 (North Fork Salmon Trail), beginning at the Mule Bridge Trailhead Developed Recreation Site and continuing northerly to its intersection with Forest Trail No. 5401 (Right Hand Fork Trail).

  • Forest Trail No. 2000 (Pacific Crest Trail), beginning at its intersection with County Road No. 1C01 (Sawyer Bar Road) and continuing northerly to its intersection with Forest Trail No. 5545 (Kidder Creek Trail)

  • Forest Trail No. 5403 (Bug Gulch Trail), beginning at its intersection with Forest Trail No. 5401 (Right Hand Fork Trail) and continuing westerly to its intersection with Grant Creek.

Wallow Fire: 2,158 acres; 0% containment.  Located near Bear Wallow Peak in the Marble Mountain Wilderness on the Klamath NF and is the main fire of concern.  CAL FIRE continues its work to improve access on private roads adjacent to the Marble Mountain Wilderness and to reinforce established lines to shorten the access time for crews into the site prep areas near the PCT.
Island Fire: 1,525 acres; 60% containment. Creeping and smoldering behavior; being monitored by air resources. Due to the increased fire activity, the North Fork Salmon Trail No. 5405 is closed at Mule Bridge. The fire is unstaffed.
Mary Fire: is located five miles south of Cecilville on the divide between the Klamath and Shasta Trinity National Forests. 46 acres; 0 containment. Due to this fire being distant from private property or other values, it is a low priority for firefighting resources and is currently unstaffed.
Grizzly Fire: 66 acres; 100% containment. Monitor and assess for any future operation needs.
Pointers Fire: 2.5 acres; 100% containment.
Garden Fire: 183 acres; 100% containment.

Residents in Ft. Jones can expect to see smoke for the next several days, since smoke from this complex and surrounding fires continue to affect the area.  A daily Air Quality Report is posted on the fire’s Inciweb page.
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For updated fire information, please visit InciWeb: https://inciweb.nwcg.gov/incident/5501/
For updated smoke forecasts, please visit http://bit.ly/2uSYloh

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Eclipse Fires update 8-20-17

Fire Situation: The Eclipse Complex (CA-KNF-6098) consists of six fires and has burned a total of 24,323 acres; the complex is 17% contained, with 992 personnel assigned. Fires in the complex are generally burning in areas with no recent fire history. With weather turning hotter and drier, fires are becoming more active. Fire behavior has the potential to increase within the complex, especially on the Oak fire.  Smoke from the complex and other fires in the region was the main weather factor, moderating fire behavior. When not covered by the smoke inversion, the Prescott, Oak and Cedar fires continue to burn actively.

Smokey Skies: Wildfire smoke can irritate your eyes, nose, throat and lungs. If you have asthma or another lung disease, or heart disease, inhaling wildfire smoke can be especially harmful. Staying indoors and reducing physical activity are the best ways to protect your lungs from wildfire smoke. Wearing a special mask called a “Particulate Respirator” can also help protect your lungs from wildfire smoke.

Fire Prevention Starts with the Homeowner:  Homeowners should take the time to become aware of safety and preventative measures to protect their homes. Creating a defensible space around your home increases your chances of your home being spared if faced with wildland fire. More specific measures to protect your home can be found at https://www.nifc.gov/prevEdu/prevEdu_main.html.

Emergency Closure Orders: Closures have been executed for roads and trails near many of the wildfires, closing them to public entry to provide for safety. If you are planning to visit the Happy Camp/Oak Knoll Ranger District for hunting, please be aware of road, trail and area closures.  Additional information about the closures and the fires is available at the Inciweb link: https://inciweb.nwcg.gov/incident/5511/, and at key location is Happy Camp and Seiad Valley.

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Siskiyou County Fire update from Klamath National Forest

FIRES, Forestry & USFS

Salmon-August Complex Update
August 19, 2017

Date Started: August 11, 2017                                   Total Size: 4,371                 Cumulative Containment: 20%                   Total Personnel: 304

Operational update: This complex of six fires is being managed by SoCal Team 1 (Type 2 Incident Management Team) which assumed management at 6:00 a.m. today. The fires were caused by thunderstorms generating lightning on August 11th.  Two fires are 100% contained: Garden and Pointers; Grizzly – 80%; Island – 60%; Mary and Wallow – 0%.

Activities today will focus on fuel preparation along the PCT such as cutting and stacking brush and removing hazard trees in anticipation of a potential hand firing operation, scheduled to occur later this evening if conditions are right.  This will use low intensity fire to consume ground vegetation ahead of the main fire to hold the containment line to the wilderness side of the PCT.

Both hand and aerial ignitions are expected to occur throughout the weekend in the northeastern section of the Wallow Fire.  Be alert for increased fire vehicle traffic and personnel on valley and mountain roads.  Please obey closed road and trailhead postings for public and firefighter safety.  Expect increased smoke impacts from the firing activities in the Etna-Ft. Jones and I-5 corridors, though smoke dispersion should be a little better today.

The Pacific Crest Trail is closed from Etna Summit north to Lovers Camp Trailhead (Forest Trail No. 5532).  Forest Closure Order 17-05-799 remains in effect and is being revised to include Lovers Camp Trailhead (Forest Trail No. 5532) for the Salmon-August Complex as follows:

Forest Trail No. 5419 (Cabin Gulch Trail).
Forest Trail No. 5401 (Right Hand Fork Trail).
Forest Trail No. 5405 (North Fork Salmon Trail), beginning at the Mule Bridge Trailhead Developed Recreation Site and continuing northerly to its intersection with Forest Trail No. 5401 (Right Hand Fork Trail).
Forest Trail No. 2000 (Pacific Crest Trail), beginning at its intersection with County Road No. 1C01 (Sawyer Bar Road) and continuing northerly to its intersection with Forest Trail No. 5545 (Kidder Creek Trail)
Forest Trail No. 5403 (Bug Gulch Trail), beginning at its intersection with Forest Trail No. 5401 (Right Hand Fork Trail) and continuing westerly to its intersection with Grant Creek.

Wallow Fire: is located near Bear Wallow Peak in the Marble Mountain Wilderness on the Klamath NF and is the main fire of concern.  It’s approximately 2,600 acres with 0% containment. Active fire behavior in the late-afternoon with uphill runs, group torching, and short-range spotting contributed to its growth. CAL FIRE continues its work to improve access on private roads adjacent to the Marble Mountain Wilderness and to reinforce established lines to shorten the access time for crews into the site prep areas near the PCT. Crews have been inserted on the Pacific Crest Trail from the North Fork of the Salmon River and have started prepping the area for planned aerial and hand ignitions that will take place over the next few days. Expect to see an increase in smoke and fire activity in the area as suppression tactics are implemented.

Island Fire: is three miles west of the Wallow at 1,473 acres and is 60% contained. It is creeping and smoldering, and is being monitored by air resources. Due to the increased fire activity, the North Fork Salmon Trail No. 5405 is closed at Mule Bridge. The fire is unstaffed.

Mary Fire: is located five miles south of Cecilville on the divide between the Klamath and Shasta Trinity National Forests. It is estimated at 46 acres. Due to this fire being distant from private property or other values, it is a low priority for firefighting resources and is currently unstaffed. 0% containment.

Grizzly Fire: is located four miles southeast of Petersburg. It is estimated to be 66 acres. It is at 80% containment. Crews continue to mop up.

Pointers Fire: is located below the Pacific Crest Trail three miles north of Etna Summit and is unstaffed. It is 2.5 acres, 100% contained.

Garden Fire: is located four miles east of Petersburg, entirely in the Trinity Alps Wilderness Area. Crews are mopping up the fire 100-200 feet in from the fire perimeter.  The fire is at 183 acres and 100% containment.

Residents in Ft. Jones can expect to see smoke for the   several days, as smoke from this complex and surrounding fires continue to affect the area.  A daily Air Quality Report is posted on the fire Inciweb page.

Please continue to be careful with fire, and remember, “One Less Spark, One Less Wildfire.” For more information see http://www.readyforwildfire.org/One-Less-Spark-Campaign/ .
For updated fire information, please visit InciWeb: https://inciweb.nwcg.gov/incident/5501/
For updated smoke forecasts, please visit http://bit.ly/2uSYloh

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Siskiyou Sheriff’s Office Investigating Attempted Murder in Dorris

Sheriff Jon Lopey, Siskiyou Sheriff's report

Sheriff’s Office Investigating Attempted Murder in Dorris

    

August 16, 2017

 

          On Wednesday, August 16, 2017 at about 1:51 a.m., the Siskiyou County Sheriff’s Office (SCSO) Dispatch Center received a report from a woman reporting that an unknown assailant stabbed her son in the chest.  The assault allegedly occurred at a residence on California Street in the City of Dorris, located in the eastern part of the county.

SCSO deputies responded to the scene and conducted a crime scene investigation and interviewed witnesses whom may have observed the suspects and vehicle leaving the scene of the incident.  The victim was treated by emergency medical responders from the local fire department and later transported via ambulance to a Klamath Falls medical facility.

According to witnesses, it is believed one or more suspects may have fled the area in a white or silver-colored Pontiac-type four-door sedan.  Suspects in the case were identified as possible Native American adults, one male and one female.  One was allegedly wearing a hat with feathers.

                 Sheriff Jon Lopey stated, “This case is still under investigation and anyone with any information about the incident is urged to contact the Department’s 24-hour dispatch center at 841-2900.”

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Klamath National Forest: Salmon-August Complex Update

FIRES, Forestry & USFS

Salmon-August Complex Update
August 15, 2017

                       Date Started: August 10, 2017                                  Total Size: 1,986 acres
                           Cumulative Containment: 20%                   Total Personnel: 242
Operational update: This complex of six fires is being managed by a Type 3 Incident Management Team.

Wallow Fire: is located near Bear Wallow Peak in the Marble Mountain Wilderness. It is burning in very steep and rocky terrain. Crews are scouting and identifying areas to suppress the fire. A dozer and an excavator are working on improving access on private roads adjacent to the Marble Mountain Wilderness. Additional crews are being shuttled in to this incident today. It is currently 273 acres. It is at 0% containment.
Island Fire: is three miles west of the Wallow, at 1473 acres. It is creeping and smoldering, and is being monitored by air resources.
Pointers Fire: is located below the Pacific Crest Trail three miles north of Etna Summit. It is 2 ½ acres, and it is at 75% containment. An engine crew has hiked in to this fire and is putting hand line around it. Full containment is estimated to occur today on this fire.
Mary Fire: is located five miles south of Cecilville on the divide between the Klamath and Shasta Trinity National Forests. It is estimated at 20 acres. Due to this fire being distant from private property or other values, it is a low priority for firefighting resources and is currently unstaffed. 0% containment.
Grizzly Fire: is located four miles southeast of Petersburg. It is estimated to be 35 acres. It is at 0% containment. Nine smokejumpers and a 20 person crew are constructing containment line around the fire. An additional Interagency Hotshot Crew will be flown in today to assist with line construction.
Garden Fire: is located four miles east of Petersburg, entirely in the Trinity Alps Wilderness Area. It is 183 acres. Crews are constructing hand line around the fire. The fire is at 75% containment. Estimated full containment is for 8/16.

Residents in Ft. Jones can expect to see smoke for the next several days, as smoke from this complex and surrounding fires continue to affect the area. A daily Air Quality Report is posted on the fire Inciweb page.
Please continue to be careful with fire, and remember, “One Less Spark, One Less Wildfire.” For more information see http://www.readyforwildfire.org/One-Less-Spark-Campaign/ .

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Alaska: Internet threats hound teen subsistence hunter after he kills bowhead whale

Tribes, Wildlife

PNP comment: This is so sad. So many opinionated people that don’t know a thing about living in the Arctic nor appreciate the need and skill of hunter! — Editor Liz Bowen

ADN.com

August 12, 2017

Before his story made the Anchorage paper, before the first death threat arrived from across the world, before his elders began to worry and his mother cried over the things she read on Facebook, Chris Apassingok, age 16, caught a whale.

It happened at the end of April, which for generations has been whaling season in the Siberian Yupik village of Gambell on St. Lawrence Island on the northwest edge of Alaska. More than 30 crews from the community of 700 were trawling the sea for bowhead whales, cetaceans that can grow more than 50 feet long, weigh 50 tons and live more than 100 years. A few animals taken each year bring thousands of pounds of meat to the village, offsetting the impossibly high cost of imported store-bought food.

A hundred years ago — even 20 years ago, when Gambell was an isolated point on the map, protected part of the year by a wall of sea ice — catching the whale would have been a dream accomplishment for a teenage hunter, a sign of Chris’ passage into adulthood and a story that people would tell until he was old. But today, in a world shrunk by social media, where fragments of stories travel like light and there is no protection from anonymous outrage, his achievement has been eclipsed by an endless wave of online harassment. Six weeks after his epic hunt, his mood was dark. He’d quit going to school. His parents, his siblings, everybody worried about him.

[Residents rally behind teenage Gambell whaler]

In mid-June, as his family crowded into their small kitchen at dinnertime, Chris stood by the stove, eyes on the plate in his hands. Behind him, childhood photographs collaged the wall, basketball games and hunting trip selfies, certificates from school. Lots of village boys are quiet, but Chris is one of the quietest. He usually speaks to elders and other hunters in Yupik. His English sentences come out short and deliberate. His siblings are used to speaking for him.

“I can’t get anything out of him,” his mother said.

MORE

https://www.adn.com/alaska-life/we-alaskans/2017/08/12/internet-threats-hound-teen-subsistence-hunter-after-he-kills-bowhead-whale/#365

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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News from Klamath Basin Crisis.org 8-11-17

Klamath Basin Crisis.org

KBC News

SEND COMMENTS NOW!!! Federal Indian Policy: “Mom Always Liked YOU best!”, Elaine Willman for New American, posted to KBC 8/11/17. “It’s 83 years late in coming, but at long last the Indian Reorganization Act of 1934 (IRA) is finally getting its first-ever review, and hopefully serious reform. IRA (48 stat. 984) forms the backbone of federal Indian policy across the country and has been extended, expanded, and abused far beyond the original intent of Congress…Johnny’s governments (tribes) may directly finance political parties, incumbents, or candidate election officials.

Jimmy’s government may not.

Johnny’s businesses are all tax-exempt and growing enormously. Jimmy’s businesses are taxed to the max. Johnny’s government members can hold elected office anywhere across the country, passing land use and taxation laws upon Jimmy that do not apply to Johnny. Johnny has priority over most of the river and water systems throughout the Western states because Johnny was here first, and Jimmy’s needs don’t matter — he shouldn’t exist.”   Willman’s Biography

www.klamathbasincrisis.org

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Klamath National Forest: Cedar Fire Update

FIRES, Forestry & USFS

 August 12, 2017

Happy Camp, CA – August 12, 2017 – The Cedar Fire, which started by lightning on August 8, is burning near the Cedar/Thompson Creek confluence, about eight miles northwest of Seiad Valley.  The fire is estimated at 400 acres.

Priority indirect containment lines on the south and west sides of the fire are complete or are expected to be completed by this evening.  Forest Road 19N01, the Thompson Ridge Road, is being used as the western line.  A combination of reopened dozer lines and handline linking Tim’s Peak to Jackson Peak is the southern line. To the north, the Boundary Trail in the Red Butte Wilderness will be utilized.  On the east, a handline will be constructed along the prominent ridge north from Tim’s Peak to Fourmile Butte, to Figurehead Mountain, to Pyramid Peak, and tying into the Boundary Peak Trail. Specialized crews are needed to construct the eastern handline, so progress on this section will depend on their availability.

A warming and drying trend has begun, and no rain is predicted. The fire is expected to become more active and produce more smoke, which may affect Seiad Valley. A daily Air Quality Report for all large wildfires in northwest California is posted on the Cedar Fire https://inciweb.nwcg.gov/incident/5482/ ) Inciweb page.

Emergency closures for the Cedar Fire will be issued soon.  The Pacific Crest Trail (PCT) will not be directly affected by road or trail closures, although other trails near the fire, including the Boundary Trail west of the junction with the PCT, will be closed to the public.

Northern California firefighters are working on numerous new lightning fires.  The public is urged to be especially careful with fire.  Remember ‘One less spark, one less wildfire.’  For more information see http://www.readyforwildfire.org/One-Less-Spark-Campaign/ .

Additional information about the Cedar Fire is available on the U.S. Forest Service – Klamath National Forest Facebook page, on Inciweb, and on bulletin boards in Happy Camp.  Information can also be obtained from the Happy Camp Ranger District at (530) 493-2243.

 

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Clear Fire Update

FIRES, Forestry & USFS

August 12-13

Happy Camp, CA – August 12, 2017 – The Clear Fire, which started from lightning on July 25, is located about 7 miles southwest of Happy Camp.  The fire’s perimeter and size (6,553 acres) continue to be stable, with containment approaching 70%.  Containment lines are in various stages of mop up, patrol, or suppression repair status. Suppression repair includes chipping brush and tree limbs cut during line construction, and improving drainage on firelines and roads used for fighting the fire.  A short section of containment line in the southwestern tip of the fire is not yet complete, but the fire in that area is not active.  With most of the Clear Fire’s perimeter secure, some crews and equipment are being shifted to work on new lightning fires.

A warming and drying trend has begun, and no thunderstorm activity is predicted.  With this weather pattern, unburned pockets of vegetation inside the Clear Fire’s containment lines will likely be consumed at a greater rate, resulting in more smoke.  Morning and night air quality may deteriorate under calm conditions.  A daily Air Quality Report is posted on the Clear Fire (https://inciweb.nwcg.gov/incident/5433/  Inciweb page.

In the interest of public safety, the Klamath National Forest has closed certain roads and trails through Emergency Order No. 17-05-796 in the Clear Fire area (also posted on the posted on the Clear Fire Inciweb page and on local access routes).   The public is urged to use caution when driving on local roads and Highway 96 due to a large amount of fire equipment in the area.

Northern California firefighters are working on numerous new lightning fires.  The public is urged to be especially careful with fire.  Remember ‘One less spark, one less wildfire.’  For more information see http://www.readyforwildfire.org/One-Less-Spark-Campaign/ .

Additional information about the Clear Fire is available on the U.S. Forest Service – Klamath National Forest Facebook page, on Inciweb, and on bulletin boards in Happy Camp.  Information can also be obtained from the Happy Camp Ranger District at (530) 493-2243.

 

 

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Toxic waste from U.S. pot farms alarms experts

Clean Water ACT - EPA, Marijuana

Reuters

By Sharon Bernstein

August 7, 2017

Video by Wochit News

Pollution from illegal marijuana farms deep in California’s national forests is far worse than previously thought, and has turned thousands of acres into waste dumps so toxic that simply touching plants has landed law enforcement officers in the hospital.

The volume of banned or restricted pesticides and illegally applied fertilizers in the woods dwarfs estimates by the U.S. Forest Service in 2014, when a top enforcement official testified that the pollution was threatening forest land in California and other states.

California accounts for more than 90 percent of illegal U.S. marijuana farming, with much of it exported to other states from thousands of sites hidden deep inside forested federal land, and more on private property, law enforcement officials said. The state is still developing a licensing system for growers even though legal retail sales of the drug will begin next year, and medical use has been allowed for decades.

Ecologist Mourad Gabriel, who documents the issue for the Forest Service as well as other state, local and federal law enforcement agencies, estimates California’s forests hold 41 times more solid fertilizers and 80 times more liquid pesticides than Forest Service investigators found in 2013.

Growers use fertilizers and pesticides long restricted or banned in the United States, including carbofuran and zinc phosphide. In previous years, it was commonly sold fertilizers and pesticides that were used illegally, law enforcement officials said.

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