Klamath Basin News, Friday, 7/22/22- Entire Crater lake Rim Drive Now Open to Visitors

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The latest and most comprehensive coverage of local News, Sports, Business, and Community News stories in the Klamath Basin, Southern Oregon and around the state of Oregon from Wynne Broadcasting’s KFLS News/Talk 1450AM / 102.5FM, The Herald & News, and BasinLife.com, and powered by Mick Insuranceyour local health and Medicare agents.

Friday, July 22, 2022

Klamath Basin Weather

Today Sunny and hot with a high of 90. Tonight, clear, with a low around 52.

Saturday Sunny, with a high near 92. Northwest wind 5 to 8 mph. Saturday Night, Clear, with a low around 55. North northwest wind 6 to 13 mph.
Sunday Sunny, with a high near 95. North wind around 5 mph becoming calm in the afternoon. Sunday Night, Clear, with a low around 58.
Monday Sunny and hot, with a high near 99. Monday Night, Clear, with a low around 61.
Tuesday Sunny and hot, with a high near 99. Tuesday Night, Mostly clear, with a low around 61.
Wednesday Sunny and hot, with a high near 100. Wednesday Night, Mostly clear, with a low around 62.
Thursday Sunny and hot, with a high near 101.

Today’s Headlines

The entire 33-mile-long Rim Drive around Crater Lake is now open to visitors.

Crater Lake National Park officials the opening also includes the Pinnacles Road that accesses the Pinnacles and Plaikni Falls trails. Open, too, is the trail to Mount Scott, the highest point in the park. Park rangers also report wildflowers are in full bloom at several locations along Rim Drive.

The opening was delayed because of heavy late spring snow, the need to remove fallen rocks, boulders and snow, along with the replacement of damaged signs and the filling of potholes.

Map Showing Winter Road Closures

Other popular park trails include Annie Creek Canyon, Godfrey Glen, Sun Notch, The Watchman, Garfield Peak and the trail to Cleetwood Cove, which sees the highest visitor use and provides the only access to the lake. It remains unknown when the concession lake boat tours from Cleetwood Cove will be offered.

All of the park’s backcountry trails, including portions of the Pacific Crest Trail and the Union Peak, Lightning Springs, Red Cone and Crater Peak trails, are also clear of snow and open.

The Mazama Campground near park headquarters is open but the Lost Creek Campground is closed for the year.

For updated information on roads, trails, COVID-related requirements visit the park’s website at www.nps.gov/crla or call (541) 594-3000.

A man drowned Wednesday (July 20) night in Waldo Lake, the Lane County Sheriff’s Office reported. The lake is near the Klamath-Lane county line on Oregon highway 58.

The sheriff’s office received a call that someone was missing and had possibly drowned at 7:51 p.m. The sheriff’s office says deputies along with Search and Rescue personnel were enroute when they learned that the male had been found unconscious in the water by bystanders on scene.

Bystanders administered CPR until medics arrived. Upon their arrival, medics additionally administered CPR but the male did not survive.

Deputies learned that the victim, a 24 year old male, had been sailing when he decided to go for a swim. His sailboat drifted away from him and he eventually slipped beneath the surface.

The victim’s name is being withheld pending next of kin notification.

Klamath County School District’s free summer lunch program now includes a grab and go option.

The district applied for and received a waiver from the Oregon Department of Education to allow meals be eaten off site. Children now may remain on site to eat their lunches or take the lunches home with them. Parents also can pick up lunches for their children.

The program, which runs Mondays, Tuesdays, Wednesdays, and Thursdays through Aug. 18, provides a sack lunch with milk for children ages 1 to 18.

Times are from 11:30 to noon at the following schools:

  • Peterson Elementary, 4856 Clinton Ave.
  • Shasta Elementary, 1951 Madison Ave.
  • Ferguson Elementary, 2901 Homedale Road
  • Stearns Elementary, 3641 Crest St.
  • Merrill Elementary, 406 W. Second St., Merrill
  • Mazama High School, 3009 Summers Lane, and
  • Brixner Junior High School, 4727 Homedale Road

Oregon health officials on Wednesday urged Oregonians in the 21 counties with high COVID-19 cases and hospitalizations to mask up, warning that the state’s hospital system is again under extreme strain.

Klamath is one of those counties.

Unless you need emergency care for your symptoms, please don't visit an emergency department for COVID-19 treatment or testing. For a medical condition that doesn't require emergency care, contact your health care provider or an urgent care clinic. If you're not sure who to contact, or need help finding a COVID-19 test, call 211.

COVID-19 hospitalizations are significantly lower than at the peaks of past surges. But a combination of staff shortages due to burnout and summer vacations; a high volume of patients who delayed care for other conditions earlier in the pandemic, and elevated coronavirus infections likely due to the highly transmissible BA.5 subvariant has substantially reduced hospital systems’ capacity to care for current patients.

The state reported 424 people hospitalized with COVID-19 Wednesday, down from 458 one week ago. The peak of the current surge was expected to arrive last Tuesday, at 479 occupied beds, according to an Oregon Health & Sciences University forecast.

In light of the strain on Oregon’s hospital system, Sidelinger asked Oregonians to wear masks in indoor public spaces, particularly those in counties with high levels of spread, those at high risk of severe disease or those living with others at high risk.

In section 5 which is Josephine and Jackson Counties, only one ICU bed was available yesterday.

Here in Klamath Falls, Sky Lakes Medical Center reported 14 inpatients with covid related illnesses.

Think you know music? This Saturday, there’s an opportunity to prove it.

This weekend, Retro Room Records owner is offering the monthly Rock History Trivia Nights. The stage is set for the next battle of the musically-inclined minds, scheduled to take place at 6 p.m. Saturday, July 16, at Retro Room Records Theater, 3255 #7 Washburn Way in Klamath Falls.

Trivia night is hosted by local jack-of-all-trades, Kurt Leidtke, whose own knowledge of musicians and their industry is prolific by means of experience and personal preference alike.

This first phase asks competitors to name the artists associated with the popular songs. After that, the questions are grouped by a variety of themes, such as “gibberish lyrics,” which asks participants to correctly quote the lyrics from songs that are often misheard or are hard to understand.

Like in the TV game show “Jeopardy,” each question comes with an assigned point value. In this case, the value ranges between one and three points. The contestant with the most points at the end of the game wins a $50 in-store credit, donated by store owner Jimmy Turner. The person with the lowest score receives an unusual vinyl record, donated by Leidtke. This week, however, those who participate are asked to all bring one of their own strange records, all of which will go to the lucky lowest-scoring player.

A walking tour of Linkville Cemetery will be offered at 6 p.m. Sunday, July 24, by the Klamath County Historical Society.

Society members will discuss about a dozen early-day residents of Klamath County who are buried in the pioneer cemetery.

Among the families that will be highlighted is that of Willis Johnson, which suffered a series of deaths within a few months in 1918.

Dr. George Wright, an early-day physician in Klamath Falls and longtime booster of Klamath Union High School sports, will also be covered.

The tour will begin at the flagpole near the cemetery entrance. The tour is free and open to anyone interested. Most of the tour will be on paved roads, with brief portions off the road.

A federal appeals court has rejected claims that irrigation, pesticides and grazing in several Klamath Basin national wildlife refuges are managed in violation of environmental laws.

The 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals has also dismissed arguments by farm representatives that agriculture is too strictly regulated in the Klamath Basin National Wildlife Refuge Complex.

Last year, a federal judge threw out multiple lawsuits filed in 2017 against a “comprehensive conservation plan” for five refuges within the complex.

A unanimous panel of three 9th Circuit judges has now upheld that decision, ruling that the Fish and Wildlife Service’s plan complies with all the laws governing the 200,000-acre refuge complex.

More than 20,000 acres in two of the refuges are leased for crop cultivation, which environmental advocates complained is prioritized over wildlife habitat.

The 9th Circuit has disagreed with that argument, ruling the Fish and Wildlife Service’s plan struck the appropriate balance between agriculture and wildfowl management as required by refuge management statutes.

Environmental advocates also claimed the federal government violated the National Environmental Policy Act by failing to consider scaling back agricultural leases on refuge lands.

However, the agency properly explained it didn’t consider this option because farming helps waterfowl populations by providing them with food, the 9th Circuit said.

Wolves in the Rogue Pack have killed two more cattle in the Fort Klamath area.

The Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife said the most recent incident attributed to the Rogue Pack, wolves that move between Jackson and Klamath counties, resulted in the death of a yearling steer on Sunday, July 17. According to an ODFW investigation, that morning a livestock producer found a dead, approximately 950-pound yearling steer in a large private-land grass pasture.

The report said portions of the hindquarters and neck had been consumed and estimate the steer died 36-48 hours before the investigation. Physical evidence showed multiple pre-mortem tooth scrapes up to three inches long and an ⅛-inch wide around the left shoulder. In addition, areas of pre-mortem hemorrhage and soft tissue trauma were observed near both elbows and the neck.

Two days earlier, on Friday, July 15, another kill was reported. According to the ODFW report, that morning a ranch manager found an injured, 800-pound yearling steer in a private land grass pasture. Because of the severity of the injuries the steer was euthanized.

Based on the investigation, it is estimated the steer was injured approximately 12 hours earlier. Physical evidence indicated several pre-mortem tooth scrapes on the yearling’s hide on both hindquarters and groin measuring up to four inches in length and ¼-inch in width along with associated pre-mortem hemorrhage and trauma to underlying tissues. The report n also said there was a large open wound with missing muscle tissue on the right hindquarter above the hock.

Oregonians will decide in November whether people wanting to purchase a gun will first have to qualify for a permit, after one of the strictest gun-control measures in the nation landed on the ballot.

Secretary of State Shemia Fagan’s elections division determined on Monday that the gun-safety campaign delivered enough verified signatures of registered voters to put Initiative 17 on the ballot for the Nov. 8 election.

Election officials said 131,671 signatures were validated, more than the minimum 112,080 that were needed.

Knutson said he was heading to the world track championships in Eugene, Oregon, when he learned the news by phone. The pastor of a Lutheran church in Portland, Knutson said he responded with a prayer “for those who’ve been affected by gun violence in this nation, especially Buffalo, Uvalde and Highland Park, recently.”

The phenomenon of mass shootings created “a surge of volunteers” to gather signatures, Knutson said.

The measure would ban large capacity magazines over 10 rounds — except for current owners, law enforcement and the military — and require a permit to purchase any gun. To qualify for a permit, an applicant would need to complete an approved firearm safety course, pay a fee, provide personal information, submit to fingerprinting and photographing and pass a criminal background check.

Around the state of Oregon

Arrest Made for Murder in the Case of Missing Winston Woman Kendra Hanks

RIDDLE, Ore. – A Riddle man has been arrested in connection with the disappearance and murder of 18-year-old Kendra Hanks of Winston.

On Thursday, July 21, 2022, at approximately 3:30 p.m., detectives with the Douglas County Sheriff’s Office along with investigators from the Douglas County Major Crimes Team contacted 39-year-old Troy Russell Phelps of Riddle at a residence in the 1500-block of Pruner Road in Riddle. Phelps had become a person of interest in the investigation into the disappearance of Hanks.

Phelps was taken into custody after speaking with Detectives. A search warrant was also executed at the residence where Phelps was residing.

On Wednesday, July 13, 2022, at approximately 3:30 p.m., the Sheriff’s Office was notified of a deceased person found in Cow Creek in approximately the 9000-block of Cow Creek Road. Investigators responded to the scene and confirmed the death of an adult female, which is suspected to be Kendra Hanks. The body was transported to the Oregon State Medical Examiner’s Office on Thursday, July 14, 2022. The death was ultimately ruled a homicide. Sheriff’s Office is awaiting positive identification from the Oregon State Medical Examiner’s Office.

The Sheriff’s Office has been and continues to be in communication with Hanks’ mother, who is aware of the latest developments in the case.

Phelps was transported to and lodged in the Douglas County Jail on charges of Murder in the First Degree and Resisting Arrest.

Additional details surrounding the investigation will be withheld to protect the integrity of the investigation.

Anyone with information that would aid investigators is urged to contact the Sheriff’s Office at (541) 440-4464 referencing case #22-2871.

Phelps is lodged in the Douglas County Jail on charges of murder in the first degree and resisting arrest.

A quick google search and court documents and jail records indicate this is not Phelps’ first encounter with law enforcement. He has a history of bookings into the Douglas County Jail dating back to 2005, the most notable of which was an arrest on suspicion of first-degree murder in 2017.  (https://www.google.com/search?q=Troy+Russell+Phelps&sourceid=chrome&ie=UTF-8)

Phelps was arrested and charged with first-degree murder in the death of Brandon Michael at Lawson Bar in Myrtle Creek in 2017. Although acquitted of the murder charge during a bench trial, Phelps was sentenced to 30 months in prison after a conviction of being a felon in possession of a firearm. That sentence was signed by Douglas County Circuit Court Judge Ann Marie Simmons on Dec. 1, 2020.

Phelps was released earlier this year. 

The Douglas County Major Crimes Team which consists of investigators from the Sheriff’s Office, Roseburg Police Department and Oregon State Police working in consultation with the Douglas County District Attorney’s Office has consistently and diligently worked on Kendra’s case. – Our condolences and thoughts and prayers go out to Kendra’s family.

Six-Year Nationwide Manhunt Ends as Local Task Force Arrests South Carolina Murder Fugitive in Medford

JCSO Case #22-4188 – The United States Marshals Service led Pacific Northwest Violent Offender Task Force (PNVOTF) tracked down and arrested a South Carolina murder suspect on Lincoln Street in Medford yesterday afternoon, putting an end to the man’s six-year run from the law.

U.S. Marshals along with Central Point Police Department (CPPD) arrested the fugitive, John Tufton Blauvelt, 33, following a lead provided by a cold case team of investigators at the U.S. Marshal’s headquarters in Arlington, Va. Medford Police Department (MPD) assisted with the investigation. Blauvelt is being held in the Jackson County Jail pending extradition to South Carolina to face the charges against him.

Blauvelt is wanted in connection with the murder of his estranged wife, Catherine “Cati” Blauvelt, who was found stabbed to death in an abandoned home in Simpsonville, S.C., on October 26, 2016. Cati had been reported missing by her family the previous day after failing to meet with her friends after work. On Nov. 18, 2016, Simpsonville Police obtained warrants for Blauvelt’s arrest for murder and possession of a weapon during a violent crime.

Blauvelt worked as a U.S. Army recruiter in Greenville County at the time of the murder but was classified by the Army as a deserter shortly thereafter. Shortly after the murder, Blauvelt fled the area with his 17-year-old girlfriend Hannah Thompson, of Fountain Inn, S.C. Thompson’s parents reported the teen missing to the Fountain Inn Police Department on Nov. 21, 2016. Blauvelt had last been seen in Las Cruces, New Mexico, Nov. 15, 2016, traveling with a female passenger police said they believe was Thompson. 

After the U.S. Marshals joined the search to find Blauvelt, they learned he and Thompson had traveled through Alabama, Texas and California. Thompson was found safe in Oregon on Dec. 12, 2016, having been abandoned by Blauvelt. She went to a family friend’s home in Eugene and called her parents, saying she wanted to come home. She and Blauvelt had been homeless while in Oregon. 

In early 2022, a U.S. Marshals dedicated cold and complex case investigative team joined the investigation for Blauvelt. Working closely with investigators from the District of South Carolina, the Carolinas Regional Fugitive Task Force, as well as Simpsonville Police detectives and the South Carolina Highway Patrol, the team was able to put Blauvelt in Medford. PNVOTF committed numerous personnel and hours to the investigation. Ultimately, investigators there, working with MPD and the Jackson County Sheriff’s Office, located Blauvelt, who had assumed the alias “Ben Klein,” and took him into custody without incident. 

“We are glad this offender is in custody and the process can begin to seek justice for the victim and her family,” said Sheriff Nathan Sickler. “The work of this local violent offender task force is extremely important to the safety of our community, and we are proud of their efforts and our continued partnerships.”

PNVOTF includes personnel from the U.S. Marshals, JCSO, and CPPD. The task force specializes in locating and arresting fugitives wanted for offenses including, but not limited to, murder, assault, sex crimes, failure to register as a sex offender, firearm violations, and probation violations.

Established in 1985, the U.S. Marshals Major Case Fugitive Program prioritizes the investigation and apprehension of high-profile offenders considered to be some of the country’s most dangerous. These individuals tend to be career criminals with histories of violence or whose instant offense(s) poses a significant threat to public safety.

In Oregon, nonfarm payroll employment grew by 8,700 in June, following gains averaging 6,200 jobs in the prior seven months. Monthly gains in June were largest in construction (+2,800 jobs), other services (+1,600), health care and social assistance (+1,300), and leisure and hospitality (+1,300 jobs). Government (-600 jobs) was the only major industry that shed a substantial number of jobs.

As of June, Oregon has regained 94% of jobs lost at the onset of the pandemic. The U.S. has regained 98%. Oregon’s private sector is close to a full jobs recovery, having regained 98% of pandemic recession losses.

Construction employment rose rapidly over the past 12 months, reaching a record of 118,700 jobs in June, well above the pre-pandemic peak of 112,300 in February 2020. Since June 2021, construction added 8,700 jobs, or 7.9%, faster growth than the private-sector gain of 5.2%.

All construction industries grew rapidly over the past 12 months, with several growing by double-digits: building finishing contractors (+13.2%), building equipment contractors (+11.5%), heavy and civil engineering construction (+10.8%), and specialty trade contractors (+10.7%).

Leisure and hospitality rapidly added jobs this year and last year. It added 28,500 jobs, or 16.4%, since June 2021. Despite these gains, leisure and hospitality still accounts for a large share of the jobs Oregon has not recovered since early 2020, with 14,600 jobs left to recover to reach the prior peak month of February 2020. The industry has regained 87% of jobs lost early in the pandemic.

Oregon’s unemployment rate of 3.6% in June was essentially unchanged from 3.5%, as revised, in May. Oregon’s unemployment rate has been below 4.0% for the past four months. The U.S. unemployment rate was 3.6% in March, April, May, and June.

Missing child alert — Nova Millsap and Artimay Millsap are missing and believed to be at risk

Nova Millsap, age 13-months, and Artimay Millsap, age 7-weeks, went missing with their father, Charles Millsap and their mother, Kayla Spills from Bend on July 7. 

The Oregon Department of Human Services (ODHS), Child Welfare Division believes that Nova and Artimay may be at risk and is searching for them to assess their safety.

ODHS asks the public to help in the effort to find Nova and Artimay. Anyone who suspects they have information about the location of Nova and Artimay, or their parents should call 911 or local law enforcement. 

They are believed to be in the Redmond, Terrebonne or Prineville areas of Oregon. There is also a chance they may travel out of state. They are suspected to be traveling together in a white Honda Accord with Oregon license plate #SBD139. Kayla Spills sometimes goes by the name Kayla Millsap. 

Name: Nova Lou Millsap
Pronouns: She/her
Date of birth: June 17, 2021
Height: 30-inches
Weight: 20-pounds
Hair: Strawberry blonde
Eye color: Blue

Name: Artimay Dianne Millsap
Pronouns: She/her
Date of birth: June 3, 2022
Height: 15-inches
Weight: 7-pounds
Hair: Strawberry blonde
Eye color: Blue
Other identifying information: Artimay is a very small infant

A small number of children in foster care may be in significant danger when they run away or have gone missing. As ODHS works to do everything it can to find these missing children and ensure their safety, media alerts will be issued in some circumstances when it is determined necessary. Sometimes, in these situations, a child may go missing repeatedly, resulting in more than one media alert for the same child.

Report child abuse to the Oregon Child Abuse Hotline by calling 1-855-503-SAFE (7233).  This toll-free number allows you to report abuse of any child or adult to the Oregon Department of Human Services, 24 hours a day, seven days a week and 365 days a year. 

A 55-year-old Oregon man will likely spend the rest of his life behind bars for killing his 3-year-old biological son and the boy’s 25-year-old mother three years ago.

A state judge on Wednesday ordered Michael John Wolfe to serve a sentence of life in prison with the possibility of parole for the murders of Karissa Alyn Fretwell and young William “Billy” Fretwell, Yamhill County District Attorney Brad Berry confirmed to Law&Crime.

Wolfe last month admitted to the double murder, pleading guilty to one count of aggravated murder in Billy’s death and one count of murder in the second degree constituting domestic violence in Karissa’s death.

According to Berry, Oregon Circuit Court Judge Eric J. Bergstrom sentenced Wolfe to life with the possibility for parole in 30 years for the aggravated murder charge and life with the possibility for parole in 25 years for the second-degree murder charge. The sentences will run concurrently.

In exchange for pleading guilty, prosecutors took the death penalty off of the table and dismissed multiple counts of first-degree murder and first-degree kidnapping. The trial was slated to begin next June.

Several of the victims’ family members attended Wednesday’s proceeding and addressed the court after years of reportedly eschewing media attention so as to not jeopardize the state’s case against Wolfe.

Karissa, who ended up working part-time jobs and attending Western Oregon University, sought child support from Wolfe. A judge issued a court order against him on May 10, 2019, requiring Wolfe to pay Karissa $904 per month. Just three days later, the mother and son disappeared from their apartment.

Their bodies were discovered on June 15 on a heavily-wooded piece of property owned by the timber company Weyerhaeuser. Wolf reportedly had a permit to firewood on the property and knew the area well. Karissa’s cause of death was a gunshot wound to the head while Billy’s cause of death remained uncertain.

Wolfe denied at first that he had seen Karissa since a court hearing on April 15, 2019, but surveillance footage showed he was near Karissa’s apartment; cell records placed her phone near his home. Wolfe was the only person to gain from Karissa and Billy’s deaths or disappearances, Salem Police Detective Anthony VanDekoppel wrote in an affidavit.

Several plays at the Oregon Shakespeare Festival in Ashland have been canceled this week because of breakthrough COVID-19 cases and exposures.

Festival spokesmen said cancellations include this week’s performances of “The Tempest,” “Revenge Song,” “Dr. G’s Bingo Extravaganza!”, pre-play Green Shows and Wednesday’s performance of “Unseen.” Two plays, “Once on This Island” and “How I Learned” are being performed on schedule.

In a news release, festival spokesmen said, “Having discovered breakthrough cases of COVID-19 among its performing casts, crews, and extensive understudy pool, OSF has canceled this week’s performances” of the mentioned plays. In addition, also canceled or suspended are campus tours and education events.

OSF Artistic Director Nataki Garrett and Executive Director David Schmitz also explained the cancelations in a joint statement.

Since beginning as the Festival’s artistic director in 2019, Garrett said she and the OSF staff “have made it a central priority to expand the definition of theater and radically broaden access to its transformational power.”

President Biden announced Wednesday plans to use executive power to address climate change because he says Congress is not taking action.

He stopped short of a formal emergency declaration, something Oregon Senator Jeff Merkley and a handful of other Democrats are asking for. 

Merkley said in a statement, “”We’re paying painful prices at the pump because we’re addicted to oil and we’re enriching the dictators in Russia and Iran. Why should we be enriching those dictators?”

He believes emergency funding could be used to bring down the cost of electric cars, solar panel production and wind turbines.

The band Metallica is partnering with Clackamas Community College for the fourth year in a row to help students in technical education programs.  

Money from the band is used to buy tools, personal protection equipment and other support for students in the industrial technology, welding and automotive programs.  The Metallica Scholarship Initiative supports over two-thousand students at 32 community colleges in 27 states.

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May be an image of 1 person and text that says 'MISSING Hannah Rhoten Age: 23 Eye color: blue Hair color: brown Height: 5'3 Weight: 130-160 Last seen in Ashland, Oregon Hannah may have a tan dog with her, be wearing her septum piercing, and glasses. The last person she was seen with goes by "Bones". Hannah may be traveling on foot. On May 15, she was staying somewhere called "The Village". If you see/have seen Hannah, please contact the Eugene PD or Ashland PD. We just want her found safe and okay.'
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Women Missing Since May 1st 2022 between Medford, Grants Pass and Roseburg per Oregon State Police

MAKENNA KENDALL                                   5/3/2022
ERICA LEE  HUTCHINSON                          5/26/2022                          
MARIAH DANIELLE SHARP                          6/12/2022          
KAITLYN RAE NELSON                                  6/14/2022                 
BROOKLYN JOHNS                                     6/14/2022
DONNA LEPP                                               6/27/2022  
BARBARA  DELEPINE                                    7/4/2022                     
****KENDRA MARIE HANKS                              7/7/2022 FOUND MURDERED 7/21/2022
CORI BOSHANE MCCANN                             7/8/2022
RAVEN RILEY                                                7/13/2022
TAHUANA RILEY                                        7/13/2022

Women Missing Since May 1st 2022 in Lane County per Oregon State Police

BREISA RAQUEAL SIKEL                            5/3/2022
HANNAH MARIE RHOTEN                             5/17/2022
MARISSA ALEESA DAMBROSIO                  5/18/2022
LOUISA DAY AVA                                           5/28/2022             
AMY CHRISTINA SULLIVAN                          6/1/2022
NIKKI ELIZABETH  ZEREBNY                              6/6/2022
SHADOW STAR SEVIGNY                               6/17/2022
SHAUNA LEAH HOGAN                             6/17/2022
AIRIONNA CHEALSEY RHODES                    6/27/2022           
KARISSA RENEE ADAMS                                7/6/2000
VERONICA ESSYNCE DELERIO                    7/6/2022
AUBRIE HANNA STEPHENS                           7/10/2022     
LARA IVEY STEINMETZ                                 7/11/2022
SARA LINDSAY SCHAEFER                            7/12/2022

This is just a small compilation of missing women’s pictures in the area. There are of course women missing all over Oregon and men and children missing. Sadly most of them never get any attention. Family and friends must keep any information going and lead investigations so that they aren’t just forgotten. https://www.oregon.gov/osp/missing/pages/missingpersons.aspx

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Contact – Missing Children/Adults Clearinghouse
Phone: 503-934-0188
Toll Free: 1-800-282-7155

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