60.55 F
Klamath Falls
April 24, 2024

Klamath Basin News, Thursday, 3/28 – Siskiyou Board Calls State of Emergency with Angry Residents Over Klamath Dam Removal Project; Easter Weather Update

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 and News, and BasinLife.com, and powered by Mick Insurance. Call 541-882-6476.

Thursday, March 28, 2024

Klamath Basin Weather

Snow likely before 4pm, then rain possibly mixed with snow after 5pm. Some thunder is also possible. Mostly cloudy, with a high near 45. Southwest wind 6 to 16 mph with higher gusts at times.  Chance of precipitation is 60%. Little or no snow accumulation expected. This evening possible snow flurries, cloudy overnight, low near 29. Chance of precipitation is 30%. Little or no snow accumulation expected.
Mostly cloudy, with a high near 48. Southeast wind 8 to 11 mph. Cloudy overnight, low of 30.
A 20 percent chance of rain after 11am, high near 53. Northeast wind 5 to 10 mph.
Easter Sunday
Partly sunny, with a high near 56.

See Road Camera Views around the Klamath Basin:

Lake of the Woods
Doak Mtn.

Hiway 97 at Chemult
Hiway 140 at  Bly
Hiway 97 at GreenSprings Dr.
Hiway 97 at LaPine

Today’s Headlines

The Siskiyou County Board of Supervisors voted to pass a motion that declares a state of emergency as community concerns rise regarding the historic dam removal project on the Klamath River.

During yesterday’s meeting, community members shared their concerns in person and over Zoom with the board and Klamath River Renewal Corporation CEO, Mark Bransom.

Water quality in the Klamath River, an increase in sediment and additional environmental impacts are top concerns among those who voiced their opinions during Tuesday’s meeting.

Bransom also reiterated that the environmental impacts community members are concerned about right now are only short-term.

The large majority of those in attendance were in favor of the emergency declaration, with water quality and environmental impacts listed as top concerns. Those opposed to the emergency declaration said it would do more harm than good, by damaging tourism and the local economy.

The Board of Supervisors voted in favor of the emergency declaration with a four to one majority. An emergency declaration gives Siskiyou County additional access to state resources. 

The Klamath County Fair Board is excited to announce the re-opening of the Klamath County Event Center RV Park, located at 2120 Crest Street, Klamath Falls, Oregon 97603.

Nestled in the heart of the Klamath Falls community, the facility ensures a delightful experience for visitors. With a fully fenced and landscaped layout, paved driveways, and a private entry access, convenience is at the forefront. Each space is thoughtfully designed, featuring a state-of-the-art power grid to effortlessly power your fully-featured RV. Premium sites boast extra width, providing both pull-through and back-in access for RVs up to 65 feet long.

Standard amenities include Wi-Fi, 30- or 50-amp electrical service, concrete pads, fresh water, sewer connections, ADA-compliant restrooms and showers, and a fenced-in pet area. The park’s coded entry gate, conveniently located off Crest Street, ensures easy access, with an individual address facilitating GPS locating for added convenience.

Currently, reservations are exclusively managed through the Fairgrounds/Event Center Office on weekdays, from 8:00 AM to 5:00 PM. However, they are actively working towards enhancing the check-in/check-out experience with the introduction of a reservation portal. Soon, you can conveniently make reservations by visiting our website at kcfairgrounds.org.

The site rent is competitively priced at $50 per night, and guests can enjoy a 14-night stay within a 30-day period.

For further details or to make reservations, call 541-851-2115 or via email at rv@klamathcounty.org.


A popular hot dog chain, Wienerschnitzel is making its way to Southern Oregon. After a recent successful grand opening in Spokane Washington, Wienerschnitzel wants to continue expanding into the Northwest.

The plan is to open the next one in Klamath Falls. That location is set to open on the corner of Hope and 6th Street in the next year and a half. If things go well then it’s potentially on to the Medford, Grants Pass, and Roseburg areas.

U.S. Sen. Ron Wyden (D-Ore.) traveled to Klamath Falls last Saturday to hold his annual town hall tour of Oregon counties.

Hosted by Oregon Tech, the institution’s President Nagi Naganathan commended the senator working through the night and still making the trip to Klamath County.

Maintaining the spirit of non-partisan progress, Wyden noted a number of recent wins on behalf of the Klamath Basin.

In February, Sens. Wyden and Jeff Merkley announced funding of $72 million coming into the Basin on behalf of collaborative ecosystem restoration efforts.

Wyden noted another recent win in Senate on behalf of seniors, nationwide.

Healthcare, the senator said, is one of the most important things.

The senator said that each year, $4.5 trillion is spent on health care — enough to “send every family of four in America a check for $50,000.”

Rhiannon Kerr, president of Klamath Hospice and Palliative Care board of directors, talked to the senator about the nonprofit’s efforts for local end-of-life care.

Kerr shared the story of caring for her father during the last eight years of his life.

Kerr asked that Wyden bring the capital campaign back to Washington, D.C., with him and rally others to help fund their efforts.

Wyden said that he and Merkley are in the process of gathering community projects and initiatives in need of funding.

The Tulelake Irrigation District turned on Pumping Plant D on March 25th, sending water from the Tule Lake National Wildlife Refuge through the Tule Lake Tunnel to the Lower Klamath NWR for the first time in four years.

According to the Klamath Water Users Association (KWUA), Pumping Plant D operated continuously for close to 70 years as the primary water source for Lower Klamath NWR. But regulatory restrictions on water availability for the Klamath Project prevented water from pumping through the tunnel.

Brad Kirby, Manager of the Tulelake Irrigation District (TID), says there’s been a lack of water in the Klamath Project, which wouldn’t allow TID to maintain the Tule Lake and Lower Klamath NWRs. Draining these lands meant habitat for animals like waterfowl and fish was decimated. He says this year, there was finally enough water from this winter to refill the sumps. But he says it’s going to take work to maintain it.

Kirby says when water is flowing from Tule Lake to Lower Klamath, the National Wildlife Refuges have a pulse. The KWUA says besides helping wildlife, this process will also help recharge groundwater, decrease dust and provide relief from a grasshopper outbreak.


Twenty-two professionals in the local community volunteered to do mock interviews with Henley High School juniors last week to give them a real-world taste of the job application process.

The volunteer interviewers provided feedback to the students, who were taking part an eight-week professionalism unit taught by Henley English teachers Shannon Carlson and Shaila Walker.

In the unit, students explore their interests and aptitudes and then learn about resumes, cover letters, and interviewing. Students also wrote a research paper on their career of interest.

Walker said bringing in community professionals who had experience with hiring was a way to provide students with a better understanding of how what they learned applied to life outside the classroom.

CTE (career and technical education) coordinator Adam Randall reached out to community partners about the idea.

The students got helpful feedback on ways to improve their resumes and better market themselves. Some students even left with business cards of people to contact for jobs or senior projects.


Nine teams are competing in this year’s Oregon Tech Catalyze Challenge with a competitive prize pool of $18,000 this year.

The challenge has awarded $100,000 in prize money and services since it began in 2015.

The Catalyze Challenge is a student competition that supports innovative business ideas and fledgling entrepreneurial activity that produces a new idea, product, or service that could become a thriving business in Klamath Falls and has the potential for job growth in rural Oregon.

The competition fosters project development, design, and communication skills, while boosting public understanding of the talent pipeline available at Oregon Tech and encouraging student engagement with the community.

Competitors first presented their innovative and entrepreneurial concepts at a SharkTech Venture Pitch contest in March. Teams who successfully navigated the contest will present their concepts to a panel of judges at the Catalyze Challenge on April 24 from 4 p.m. to 7 p.m.

The 2024 event is made possible through generous sponsorship and donations from Avista, the City of Klamath Falls, Cypress Creek Renewables, Klamath County, Klamath County Economic Development Association (KCEDA), Klamath IDEA Center for Entrepreneurship, Oregon Small Business Development Center, Sky Lakes Office of Strategy & Innovation, VertueLab, and the Wendt Family Foundation.


BTS Bus Service Reduced

Public transportation serves many in the Klamath Basin, but starting April 1, some of the regular riders with BTS will have to find a new mode of travel when BTS reduces services across the board in order to continue a sustainable operation. Daily hours will be reduced. Weekends will have no service.

The necessary consolidation and reduction of public transportation services comes a little less than a year after a short-term tax levy on the ballot failed.

Ballot Measure 18-130 defined a tax rate of $0.29 per $1,000 assessed property value for five-year period which would have started July 2023.

So, a local property owner with a home or land that is valued at $100,000 would pay $29 per year for five consecutive years.

The majority — roughly 30% — of the funding comes from a local tax rate of $0.48 which was made permanent by voters in 1997.

Measure 18-130 marked the first request for additional local tax funding in 27 years.

But Klamath County residents voted against the ballot measure, leaving BTS in serious financial peril.

Ridership in the Klamath Basin continues to increase each year, but revenue from ridership only makes up a very small portion of the funding — about 3%.


The VFW is holding an Easter egg hunt 3/31 starting at noon at Veteran’s Memorial Park.

Over 1000 eggs will be for the taking for veterans and their families. For more info call 541-880-4964



IYS is Building Brighter Futures Through the Love our Children “Day of Play”

This spring marks a pivotal moment for Integral Youth Services (IYS) as they launch their inaugural major giving campaign in alignment with the national holiday Love Our Children Day. With the ambitious goal of raising $60,000, this campaign offers numerous ways for the community to get involved in making a difference including giving, volunteering, or supporting vital at-risk youth programming.

Notably, all funds raised remain local, directly benefiting the entirety of Klamath County  youth who access IYS programs.

IYS specializes in assisting youth navigating challenging circumstances such as economic hardship, food insecurity, and homelessness. In 2023 alone, they supported 1,710 young individuals across eight comprehensive programs throughout Klamath County. These initiatives encompass essential facets of support, including community engagement, nutrition, shelter, transitional living, workforce development, and life skills training.

The campaign kicks off with the "Day of Play" event scheduled for April 13th, 2024, from 1PM to 5PM at Mike’s Fieldhouse. This event serves as a vibrant introduction to the broader fundraising efforts.

Love Our Children Day not only initiates Child Abuse Prevention Month but also serves as a rallying call for community backing of IYS's invaluable work with youth and families. “Love our Children Day is meant to celebrate positive relationships between youth and their families says Taylor Hampton, IYS Development Director, “This is a key component of what we strive to create at IYS.”

For those eager to contribute, there are several avenues for involvement:

  • Attend the Day of Play event on April 13th.
  • Donate directly to the campaign, or become an event sponsor at hypeupyourhope.square.site/love-our-children
  • Participate in one of their mini fundraisers happening in April and May including their

Bottles and Cans drive, Feedback for Good rally, or Pickleball tournament.

  • Become a volunteer for their events or at their main office at 115 N 10th Street.

To learn more about IYS and their impactful initiatives, visit their website at iyskfalls.org. Join us in making a difference in the lives of at-risk youth and families in our community.


                  Coming to Ross Ragland Theater!

The prehistoric age is going futuristic for an upcoming show at the Ross
Ragland Theater, April 4th
Lightwire Theater is presenting DINO-LIGHT. It’s a glow-in-the-dark story of
adventure, self-discovery, and of course dinosaurs. The show itself
combines dance and puppetry as well as some cool light displays.
Artistic director for Lightwire Theater, Ian Carney, said, “The technology is
called electroluminescent wire or EL wire or L wire for short. It is a
phosphorus-based wire, so a copper wire with phosphorus sprayed on it
and a gel coating, PVC coating basically around it. That’s what gives us its
different colors.”
Lightwire Theater will be in Klamath Falls on April 4 and the show starts at
6:00pm. It is only in town for one day so make sure to buy your tickets at
the Ross Ragland Theater website.

The Missoula Children’s Theatre Spring Break Theater Camp Presents

Jack and the Beanstalk

Dates: Monday-Friday, March 25-29; 8:30am – 1:00pm
Performances: Saturday, March 30 at 3pm & 5:30pm

The Missoula Children’s Theatre presents JACK AND THE BEANSTALK, an original adaptation of the classic children’s story. What happens when a young boy plants Wonder Beans in his own backyard? For Jack, it is the beginning of a great adventure. With a little help from P.T. Wonder and a Giant, Jack learns a valuable lesson about true happiness. This musical production also features a host of other characters, including the Elegant Harp, Jill, Mother, Milky White, the Farmers, the Merchants, the Circus Performers and the Wonder Beans.

There are three age groups for the Spring Break Camp with opportunities for students from Kindergarten to age 18!

Cost: $175, multi-student discount available; scholarships available

Group 1: Kinder – age 7 have the opportunity to be part of the production on stage! They will audition on Monday and begin rehearsals that day! (16 spots available)

Group 2: Ages 8 – 8th grade have the opportunity to be part of the production on stage! They will audition on Monday and begin rehearsals that day! (44 spots available)

Group 3: Ages 12-18 have the opportunity to be an assitant director for the show! Have the experience of helping backstage and to learn from MCT’s director team! (4 spots available)



“The perfect girls’ night out!”

That’s the promise made by male performance group known as HUNKS The Show, set to take the stage in Klamath Falls this Friday.

Starting at 9 p.m. at Why Not Live Entertainment, the HUNKS The Show all-male team will offer an “unforgettable night of entertainment,” the official website reads.

Tickets will be sold at the door with admission ranging from $20 to $40, according to flyers posted downtown.

The show consists of live, choreographed performances to music with special, up-close and personal performances for audience members who reserve the “hot seat” on stage.

“HUNKS stands out as the ultimate male show, owing to the immersive experience provided by our performers,” the website reads.

HUNKS management and performers were unavailable for comment.

The Klamath Falls show is part of a nationwide tour with shows scheduled from Oregon to South Carolina with numerous stops in between.

According to the website, HUNKS the show is a traveling Las Vegas show with a cast of top-of-the-line performers.

HUNKS The Show is also currently seeking new ‘HUNKS’ to join the team.

For more information, visit the official HUNKS the show website at hunkstheshow.com.


Thursday, March 28

Awake at 8-ish with Klamath Falls Subaru, 8:30 a.m., Klamath Falls Subaru, 2880 Washburn Way. Light breakfast and business networking. Attendees can bring their business cards, fliers or information of their upcoming events. Event is FREE. More information on the event is located at: business.klamath.org.

Spring Break-a-Doodle-Doo, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., Pacific Crest Federal Credit Union, 2972 Washburn Way. FREE petting zoo, goodie bags, ice cream, live music by Wampus Cat.

Spring Break Kidz Matinee Movie: Moana, 2:30 p.m., Ross Ragland Theater, Tickets $2. More information at ragland.org/.

Friday, March 29

“If I Were Mayor” 2023-2024 student contest deadline, local winners are entered into the state contest to win $500, contest rules and information located at: klamathfalls.city.


Each week, BasinLife.com and KFLS News 1450AM & 102.5FM feature a Pet of the Week ready for adoption from the Klamath Animal Shelter.


If you are interested in adopting, the shelter is located at 4240 Washburn Way, Monday through Friday from 12:00 – 4:00.  Walk throughs are available, pet meet and greets are by appointment, you can reach the shelter at 541-884-PETS (541-884-7387)

View all adoptable pets anytime online at www.klamathanimalshelter.org



Just for reading our news, click to enter to win Free Movie Tickets from BasinLife.com and Wynne Broadcasting. 
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Spring is here, and that means the end of studded tire season in Oregon.

Drivers have until Sunday to remove the winter tires, which are allowed in the state each year from Nov. 1 through March 31. Washington state requires drivers to remove studded tires by the same date.

Oregon Department of Transportation officials encouraged drivers to remove tires before the deadline, especially if they don’t have to drive in the mountains or in other snowy or icy terrain.

State transportation officials also recommended that drivers consider winter alternatives to studded tires that are less damaging to roads, like traction tires and temporary chains. A 2014 state found that studded tires cause about $8.5 million worth of damage to roads each year.

After March 31, drivers using studded tires may face fines of up to $165.


A car crash in Woodburn, Oregon, killed one teenager and injured two others early Wednesday morning, says the Woodburn Police Department.

Woodburn Police Officers, Woodburn Fire District, and Woodburn Ambulance Service were called to a single-car crash at North Boones Ferry Road and Vanderbeck Lane shortly before 2 a.m.

The driver, a 17-year-old Woodburn resident, was found deceased at the scene. A 14-year-old male passenger with life-threatening injuries was taken to an area hospital. A third passenger, a 19-year-old male, had non-life-threatening injuries.

Woodburn Police stated that “it appears speed and alcohol were a factor in the crash.”


On April 2, three organizations are taking the Bureau of Land Management (BLM) to federal court in Medford. The three conservation organizations — Klamath Siskiyou Wild, Cascadia Wild and Oregon Wild — are fighting to prevent BLM from what they consider excessive logging in a forest in Josephine County.

They are specifically fighting BLM’s Integrated Vegetation Management (IVM) in Josephine County, about two miles northwest of Willaims.

According to BLM’s website, the purpose of IVM is to “promote and develop: safe and effective wildfire response opportunities that reduce wildland fire risk to Highly-Valued Resources and Assets; Fire- and disturbance-resilient lands and fire-resistant stands; and habitat for Special Status Species and unique native plant communities.”

The project near Williams would cover more than 8,300 acres of forest land. More than 7,500 acres would see non-commercial thinning and prescribed fire, more than 800 acres would see commercial treatments.

Dense forest land mixed with dead and dying trees can create a bigger chance of a more catastrophic fire. According to BLM, more trees died between 2015 and 2019 than the last four decades in Southern Oregon. 


Grants Pass voters trying to oust state Rep. Christine Goodwin and prevent her from running for the state Senate say she was never eligible to run for her current House seat.

Documents filed as part of a lawsuit alleging that Goodwin lives outside the House district she represents show that she listed the Myrtle Creek home where she lived for decades but that is just outside her district as her address on a state business registration dated July 6, 2022. Goodwin signed the document attesting under penalty of perjury that the Myrtle Creek address was correct.

To be eligible to run for her House seat, Goodwin had to have lived within the House District 4 boundary as of Jan. 1, 2022. The lawsuit contends that the document helps to prove Goodwin was never eligible to run for the District 4 seat because she hadn’t lived in the district for the requisite amount of time.

Goodwin, a Republican, won the uncontested election to represent House District 4, which stretches from south of Myrtle Creek to the area east of Grants Pass.


For years, Oregon has left thousands of people facing criminal charges without lawyers.

A draft report released last week, funded by Oregon’s Office of Public Defense Services, offers an attempt to draw connections between policy decisions, laws and their costs. It points to policy choices like the prosecution of nonviolent crimes such as drug possession, and mandatory minimum sentences as costly aspects of public defense currently in Oregon.

The report, compiled by the consulting firm Moss Adams, found the state needs roughly 500 more attorneys to meet its public defense obligations. It notes that the state can accomplish that by adding 80 attorneys every year, over the next six years.

The report also notes that the agency’s budget would grow from $576 million in the 2023-2025 fiscal year to $1.3 billion in 2029-2031. The agency’s budget is already forecast to grow considerably next year.

During a meeting this week, the state’s public defense commission asked Moss Adams to reduce the number of hours public defenders can devote every year to cases, meaning a final report is expected to show a need for more public defenders and more money.

Both the U.S. and Oregon constitutions require the state to provide attorneys to anyone charged with crimes if a person cannot afford their own lawyer. Cracks in the state’s troubled system began to first show up during the fall of 2021, when it appeared there were not enough attorneys to cover all of the cases.

As of Thursday, more than 2,500 people are without an attorney statewide, including more than 100 in custody, according to the Oregon Judicial Department, which updates those figures daily.

A little-known piece of U.S. history is the focus of a new virtual exhibit on the Oregon State Capitol website. As part of Women’s History Month, the exhibit recognizes the nation’s first female Governor, who served Oregon in 1909.

While Caralyn Shelton only served as acting Governor of Oregon, she got a lot of attention in her day. 

Shelton’s role lasted a long weekend. She was appointed by Governor George Chamberlain as he resigned to take his newly elected seat in the U.S. Senate. Curator Kylie Pine says Shelton simply held down the fort until the Secretary of State could be sworn in as Governor the following Monday.

Pine says her role as acting Governor garnered worldwide attention.

Shelton, who was originally from the eastern Oregon town of Union, later moved to Washington, D.C. to work with Chamberlain in the Senate. 

The virtual exhibit is a partnership between the Willamette Heritage Center and the Oregon State Capitol Foundation. See it HERE through May 31, 2024. 


A new state website provides information for people seeking an abortion. The Oregon Health Authority’s Reproductive Health Program is behind the new website called Abortion Access In Oregon. 

It includes links with information about accessing services. It also explains people’s legal and privacy rights for reproductive care. 

Governor Tina Kotek issued a statement saying, “Anyone who comes to our state for an abortion, regardless of immigration status, has the legal and protected right to that abortion service, not just Oregon residents.”


The Cascade-Siskiyou National Monument, a remote expanse of wilderness along the California-Oregon border, will not lose any of its acreage after the U.S. Supreme Court on Monday declined to take up two challenges to its expansion.

Logging interests and several counties in Oregon had asked the high court to strike down a 2017 addition to the monument. Their lawsuit claimed President Barack Obama, who seemed to be working to kill the logging industry, improperly made the designation because Congress had previously set aside the land for timber harvests.

By gaining monument status, the area won special protections, including a prohibition on logging.

The challenges to the expansion raised the additional, and broader, question of whether the president’s authority to create national monuments unilaterally under the Antiquities Act should be restricted. Critics of the 1906 law, who have commonly opposed bids for new designations, have argued it gives too much power to the executive branch. The Supreme Court has decided not to address the issue.


The Grants Pass Police Department is urging the public to be cautious after several people have fallen for new scams. 

According to a Facebook post from GPPD, a family has targeted several residents in the area by pretending to be in a desperate situation.

“A family claiming to be from Dubai (said) they found themselves in a desperate situation and unable to buy gas for their Mercedes-Benz because their credit card had been blocked. They approached an innocent citizen who had just finished his grocery shopping,” the post said. “They told him their story and offered to sell $20,000 of gold jewelry for only $1,200.00 if he helped them… However, as you might have already guessed, the punch line in this sad tale of social engineering was that all of the jewelry was fake.”

The post said that this family shows up in Grants Pass every few weeks and several have fallen for this scam, the post said.  It is believed other southern Oregon towns have also been visited by the same culprits.

“If you ask most victims of this fraud, they will likely tell you they were only trying to help a family that was having some bad luck,” the post said. “My advice to our fellow citizens is that if you come across someone you want to help, help them without expecting anything in return. As soon as the enticement of a quick profit is offered, you can be confident that something criminal is afoot.”


Astronomers are gearing up for another North American solar eclipse on April 8th, 2024. But how much you’ll see depends on where you are in Oregon and your chances are limited. 

Jim Todd, OMSI’s Director of Space Science Education, says totality will miss us by a wide margin, The dark section, called the umbra, is going to move from Mexico into Texas, the Midwest in Illinois and Ohio, and easterly up to New England .

OMSI and the rest of the state will see a partial eclipse, about 23%. But if you start moving eastward, toward the Ontario, they’re going to get about 33%.  Bend will see a maximum of 25% at 11:25 a.m. In Burns, it’ll be 30% at 11:27 and Jordan Valley gets the most in Oregon at 35%.

If you plan to view any portion of the eclipse, it’s imperative to wear solar viewing glasses from start to end.

Oregon won’t get any other kind of eclipse, of any kind, in North America until probably 2040.


Grange Cooperative Supply Association (“Grange Co-op”), a leading agricultural cooperative based in White City, Oregon, has been awarded a $1.5 million grant from the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s (USDA) Agricultural Marketing Service (AMS) as part of the Organic Market Development Grant program.

The grant aims to support the expansion of processing capacity for organic grain feed, addressing critical needs within the nation’s growing organic industry. With this funding, Grange Co-op plans to significantly enhance its processing capabilities to meet the increasing demand for organic grain feed, particularly in the livestock sector. The project will not only benefit organic producers but also contribute to meeting the rising consumer demand for organic products.


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