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July 24, 2024

Klamath Basin News, Tuesday, 6/11/24 – Investigation of Spring Street Warehouse & RV Fire Continues; Amazon Building Delivery Station in Klamath; Suspect Arrested After Crashing Car into Central Point Police Patrol Car

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.

Tuesday, June 11, 2024

Klamath Basin Weather

Today
Sunny, with a high near 85. Northwest wind 7 to 11 mph. Overnight, clear, with a low around 48. North northwest wind 5 to 14 mph, with gusts as high as 21 mph.

Wednesday
Sunny, with a high near 87. 
Thursday
Sunny, with a high near 88.
Friday
Sunny, with a high near 77.
Saturday
Sunny, with a high near 71.
Sunday
Sunny, with a high near 71.

Today’s Headlines

A fire late Saturday night destroyed a warehouse on Spring Street in Klamath Falls has some additional information now.

On Saturday  night about 10:00PM, KCFD1 was dispatched to a smoke report near the Amtrak Station. Upon arrival, crew members identified the scene as a vehicle fire spreading to a structure fire and upgraded the response.

Firefighters with KCFD1 and Kingsley Field Fire weren’t able to safely enter the building, so they proceeded with water attack from the outside. KCFD1 took an occupant living in an RV on the property to Sky Lakes Medical Center with minor injuries. The occupant’s dog died in the fire.

It was not immediately released as to who owns the property and how many RV’s were destroyed in the fire. The cause of the fire remains under investigation.

 

A northern Klamath County man was killed in a crash on Highway 97 late last week. On Friday at 8:24 a.m., Oregon State Police responded to a single-vehicle crash on Hwy-97, near milepost 158, in Deschutes County.

The preliminary investigation indicated a northbound Toyota Tacoma, operated by Robert Patrick Conway (53) of Crescent, drifted off the northbound shoulder or the highway for unknow reasons. The Toyota continued down the shoulder, struck a roadway sign, struck several trees, and rolled onto it’s roof.

The operator of the Toyota (Conway) was declared deceased at the scene.

The highway was not impacted during the on-scene investigation.

OSP was assisted by Deschutes Fire, Sunriver Police Department, Deschutes County Sheriff’s Office, and ODOT.

 

A case of abandoned Rottweiler puppies in Klamath County is dropping a hearing in the matter to gain a plea next month.

51-year-old David McMillion of Klamath Falls faces a felony charge of animal neglect and a misdemeanor criminal charge of animal abandonment.

McMillion pleaded “not guilty” in January to the charges from puppies left in a U-Haul moving truck during cold weather last Thanksgiving.

His defense lawyer Eve Costello filed a request with Klamath County Circuit Court for a plea change in the case, writing “That this matter is presently scheduled for Hearing on June 10th, 2024. (3.) That the defense requests this hearing be moved to July 15th, 2024 for a change of plea.”

Judge Marci Adkisson granted that request.

The charges accuse McMillion of criminal negligence for failing to “provide minimum care for an animal” on or about Nov. 23, 2023. The original charges list 15 Rottweiler dogs that were, “in defendant’s custody or control.”

An affidavit with Oregon State Patrol Trooper Kyle Torres, who investigated the case, requested a search warrant for the truck and who arrested McMillion, notes, “The following is a true list of things seized by me pursuant to this warrant: 25 Rottweiler dogs.”

McMillion’s other charge accuses him of animal abandonment saying he, “did unlawfully and with criminal negligence leave 15 Rottweiler Dogs, domestic animals, at the location of 250 Dan O’Brien Way, Klamath Falls, OR 97601 in the back Of UHaul truck, without providing for the animal’s continued care.”

 

Klamath Falls is primed to be home to an Amazon delivery station with construction scheduled to start this summer.

According to Amazon public relations manager Leigh Anne Gullet, the new facility, located at 6250 Altamont Drive near Kingsley Field Air Base, will be approximately 20,000 square feet.

“The new last-mile facility will help power the last mile of Amazon’s fulfillment process by enabling fast, everyday delivery directly to customers’ doorstep,” Gullet said.

At the location, customer packages from Amazon’s fulfillment and sortation centers will arrive and then be processed for last-mile delivery — the very last step of the delivery process when a package is moved from a transportation hub before reaching its final destination.

Since 2010, Amazon has invested more than $28.4 billion in Oregon, including infrastructure and compensation to employees. These investments also have added $16.3 billion to the state’s gross domestic product.

Amazon has created 11,000 full- and part-time jobs in Oregon, as well as supporting more than 43,000 indirect jobs through its growth in the state.

In addition, more than 5,500 independent sellers, most of which are small and medium-sized businesses, in Oregon are selling to customers in Amazon’s (online) stores. Most employees in customer fulfillment and transportation centers earn between $17 and $28 per hour.

Some of Amazon’s main operations investments in Oregon include six fulfillment and sortation centers and eight delivery stations. The Pacific Northwest’s largest, most advanced Amazon robotics fulfillment center is also currently under construction in Woodburn.

 

The Klamath Falls City Schools Board of Education has approved the hiring of Terry Bennett as the next principal at EagleRidge High School, starting in the 2024-2025 school year.

Bennett, from La Grande, will bring decades of educational and administrative experience to EagleRidge. The new EHS principal is no stranger to the Klamath Basin, however, after he moved to Klamath Falls in 2004, in part to be closer to his father who lived in Grants Pass.

To many, Bennett will be a familiar face in the community after he was assistant principal (2004-2006) and later principal (2006-2013) at Mazama High School when it was part of KFCS.

Bennett followed in the footsteps of his father, a professor and Dean of Professional Studies at Eastern Oregon University prior to being the President of Rogue Community College from 1986 to 1999. His father came out of retirement to serve as the interim president at Umpqua Community College from 2002-2004.

After being a teacher, Bennett worked at the state level as an Educational Specialist II at the Oregon Department of Education. In working at ODE, it allowed him to implement Measure 98/High School Success.

He served from 2019-2023 as an at-large-member of the Fair Dismissal Appeals Board.

Currently, as principal at Anderson New Technology High School in Anderson, Calif., Bennett helped transform his school’s instructional model with the goal of growing the school’s enrollment. A year before his current position in Anderson, he was Superintendent of Schools at the North Douglas School District.

Bennett attended Oregon State University and earned a bachelor’s degree in social studies education. He then earned a master’s in educational leadership from the University of Oregon and completed his continuing administrator license through Portland State University.

 

Klamath Community College’s agriculture program, in partnership with Digital Media Design and Geographic Information System, will offer a drone technology course for the first time in the fall of 2024.

The Small Unmanned Aerial Systems Flight Technology I course instructs students in Small Unmanned Aerial Systems (sUAS) manual flight skills and the FAA Remote Pilot certification exam materials.

The commercial use of sUAS is an emerging industry that provides students with an opportunity to explore high-risk, high-reward technologies. These systems offer a platform for students to enhance their flight skills and find applications in various fields, including agriculture, digital media, environmental monitoring and law enforcement.

The course has an optional accompanying lab, Unmanned Aerial Systems Flight Technology I Lab, where students will use a simulator to gain working skills in flighting commercial drones and working operations. Those flight hours can be used on job applications to work with drones. In addition, students will be exposed to commercial drone flight in the field.

The course offered at KCC will cover the skills for becoming a certified FAA Remote Pilot, characteristics of the professional sUAS Operator, principles of commercial use of sUAS, the roles of sUAS Operator, developing a flight report, proficiency in sUAS flight safety and operations, guidelines of best practice within the profession, strategies effective teamwork, risk management, principles of problem-solving in ethical decision making and roles of leadership.

For more information about the Drone Course, KCC agriculture degrees and certificates, visit www.klamathcc.edu, or contact KCC Agriculture Program Lead Isadora Peres de Souza at 541- 880-2315 or email peresdesouza@kcc.edu.

 

Summer is officially a few days away and Lava Beds and Tule Lake National Monuments are open and ready for summer operations.

Many of the developed caves at Lava Beds National Monument are open but people are asked to not enter a cave without receiving a cave permit, which are available either at the entrance station or the visitor center. There are several seasonal cave closures on Cave Loop Road to protect bat colonies and they are clearly marked.

Mushpot Cave, recommended as an introductory cave because it is partially lighted and has interpretative signs, reopened earlier this year after being closed for repairs.

For first-time visitors or people not used to caving, other “less challenging” caves include Valentine, Skull, Merrill, Symbol Bridge/Big Painted Cave. Among caves listed as moderately challenging are Golden Dome, Sunshine, Indian Well, while more challenging are Labyrinth, Lava Brook, Hercules Leg, Catacombs and Hopkins Chocolate.

Always check at park headquarters to learn the current status of those and other caves.

Lights can be borrowed at park headquarters but visitors are strongly urged to have their own light sources — not cell phones, however — and be prepared to dress warmly and wear hardhats. Stooping and crawling is often necessary.

The Indian Well Campground is open with sites available on a first-come, first-served basis. The cost is $10 per night, per site. The group campsite is available by reservation only and can accommodate 15 to 40 people. People are reminded the park has no concession food service so overnighters must come prepared.

The park entrance fee for Lava Beds is $25 per car unless visitors have a National Park passes. The fee can be paid either at the fee station or the visitor center.

 

Traffic-free views of Crater Lake will again be available during Crater Lake National Park’s annual Ride the Rim events on Sept. 7 and 14.

On both days no motorized vehicles will be allowed on East Rim Drive from North Junction Road to the park headquarters area. So far more than 1,200 people have registered for the event — a tradition that draws visitors from around the U.S. and, over the years, several countries.

he route is about 25 miles long and will be closed to motorized vehicle from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Park officials noted people bicycling the distance typically take about four hours. Riders are urged to stop at lake overlooks to enjoy views of the United States’ deepest lake. For those who complete the entire Rim Drive the distance is 33 miles, with about eight of those miles open to motorized vehicles. The section also has some significant inclines and narrow switchbacks

All participants are reminded that the 25-mile section has steep inclines and declines. With a total elevation gain of 3,500-feet the ride is recommended for intermediate to advanced riders. Caution is urged on downhills where some cyclists reach speeds up to 40 mph. The park is located at an elevation of 5,000-plus feet above sea level, which can especially impact riders from lower elevations.

What can riders expect the weather to be like? According to organizers, “Anything and everything! In the past we’ve had sunny, windless days and snow, sleet and hail on others. The point is, come ready for anything and check the weather before you come.

 

The 173rd Fighter Wing will conduct night flying operations this week, Monday, June 10 through Thursday, June 13. Operations will take place between approximately 5:00 p.m. through 11:00 p.m. 

Night flying is one part of the course curriculum for F-15C student pilots at Kingsley Field, the premiere F-15C schoolhouse for the United States Air Force.

Much of the training will occur in the military operating airspace to the east of Lakeview where the pilots can fly without lights.  However, the local community will most likely hear the jets during take-offs and approaches to and from Kingsley Field. Take-offs will occur after sundown and the jets will return approximately an hour-and-a-half later.

Community members may contact the wing’s public affairs office at 541-885-6677 to express any concerns they have during this time. 

 

The City of Klamath Falls is thrilled to announce the launch of a new Parks Concession pilot program for 2024.

This exciting initiative will bring a variety of food and beverage options to select city parks, enhancing the overall experience for park patrons and boosting parks use. Starting in summer 2024, food and beverage vendors will have the opportunity to request a space at one of our beautiful city parks.

This program aims to provide convenient and delicious options for visitors while also supporting local businesses. Spaces at the parks will be limited, so interested vendors are encouraged to apply early. The city will review all applications and select a diverse group of vendors that offer a range of food and beverage options. Vendors will be required to follow established concessionaire standards and adhere to all health and safety regulations.

The Parks Concession pilot program is just one of many initiatives that the city is implementing to enhance the quality of life for its residents. We can’t wait for park visitors to enjoy their favorite snacks while swimming at the Ella Redkey Pool, cooling off at the Klamath Commons splash pad, or exploring the new Moore Park play structure and surrounding nature areas.

For more information on how to apply as a vendor or any other inquiries about this program, please contact City Public Works by phone at 541-883-5363, by email at concessions@klamathfalls.city.

 


Summer is officially a few days away and Lava Beds and Tule Lake National Monuments are open and ready for summer operations.

Many of the developed caves at Lava Beds National Monument are open but people are asked to not enter a cave without receiving a cave permit, which are available either at the entrance station or the visitor center. There are several seasonal cave closures on Cave Loop Road to protect bat colonies and they are clearly marked.

Mushpot Cave, recommended as an introductory cave because it is partially lighted and has interpretative signs, reopened earlier this year after being closed for repairs.

For first-time visitors or people not used to caving, other “less challenging” caves include Valentine, Skull, Merrill, Symbol Bridge/Big Painted Cave. Among caves listed as moderately challenging are Golden Dome, Sunshine, Indian Well, while more challenging are Labyrinth, Lava Brook, Hercules Leg, Catacombs and Hopkins Chocolate.

Always check at park headquarters to learn the current status of those and other caves.

Lights can be borrowed at park headquarters but visitors are strongly urged to have their own light sources — not cell phones, however — and be prepared to dress warmly and wear hardhats. Stooping and crawling is often necessary.

The Indian Well Campground is open with sites available on a first-come, first-served basis. The cost is $10 per night, per site. The group campsite is available by reservation only and can accommodate 15 to 40 people. People are reminded the park has no concession food service so overnighters must come prepared.

The park entrance fee for Lava Beds is $25 per car unless visitors have a National Park passes. The fee can be paid either at the fee station or the visitor center.

 

The Oregon Beverage Recycling Cooperative (OBRC), parent organization to BottleDrop, announced yesterday that it has donated a total of $12,000 through its Containers for Change program to help provide food assistance to those in need across the state.

Twelve food banks and pantries throughout Oregon received a donation of $1,000 each, including the Klamath-Lake Counties Food Bank.

“As the school year comes to a close, we recognize that many students rely on meals provided at school and food assistance programs may see an increase in demand over the next few months,” said Devon Morales, vice president of external affairs for OBRC. “We are excited to do our part in supporting families who may need extra assistance during the summer break.”

BottleDrop’s Containers for Change program provides Oregonians with an easy way to donate their OR 10-cent container refunds to nonprofits operating in communities around the state. BottleDrop customers can participate by simply leaving their bag tag stickers off their Green Bags and dropping them off at any BottleDrop facility. OBRC uses 100% of the funds from containers in those bags to support nonprofits, advocacy organizations and foundations.

Supporters can either connect with the nonprofit directly to get Blue Bags to fill with their bottles and cans, or Green Bag customers can donate online directly to the nonprofit’s account. Customers can search for participating nonprofits on BottleDrop’s website.

 

Klamath County Public Works announced upcoming roadwork projects for the week.

Klamath County will have work crews at the following locations. Please use caution when in these areas and watch for flaggers. If you are able to avoid the work zones, please use an alternate route for your safety and the safety of Klamath County employees and our contractors.

Chip Seal Crew
June 10th – June 11th – Spring Lake Road
June 11th– June 12th – Old Midland Road
June 12th –June 13th – Cross Roads
June 13th – Harpold Road 4:00 AM –

Early Morning Broom Crew
June 11 th – June 12th – Spring Lake Road
June 12th – June 13th – Old Midland Road
June 13th – June 14 th – Cross Roads
June 14th – Harpold Road

Vicinity of Stearns Elementary School – Road and Utility Work on Laverne Avenue – Expect daily lane closures.

Westside Road – Milepost 6
Construction of Tripcheck Camera – Shoulder closed, please use caution

See the following link for a map of roads to be chip sealed for the 2024 season, or log onto the Klamath County Public Works website at http://www.klamathcounty.org/734/Maps. In general, flagging stations will be set up at the end of the work zone and delays will be 0 to 20 minutes for the motoring public. Our goal is to minimize the delay to the motoring public. Other minor work is occurring through the County but we are only listing the major items in this announcement.

There may be adjustments of work schedules due to weather or other items outside of the County’s control (breakdown of equipment, material/resource availability, etc.) Please do not contact the County if you do not see work occurring, it could be finished already or will be rescheduled.

Please drive slow through Chip Seal and Paint Stripe areas. This will reduce damage to the Chip Sealed and Painted areas. It will also reduce the probability of oil or paint getting on your vehicle. Klamath County Public Works and the Board of County Commissioners appreciate the motoring publics’ patience during the repair season for our local roads and bridges. If you have any questions regarding work, please contact the Public Works Department at (541) 883-4696.

 

Klamath County School District is offering a full-day summer school for elementary students (K-6) from June 24 to July 19. Space is limited and registration is on a first-come, first-serve basis.

Students will receive literacy, math, and STEAM (science, technology, engineering, art, and math) lessons by KCSD certified teachers. Small group instruction strategies will be a part of the day as well. Field trips will be available along with family engagement opportunities.

The locations will be:

Ferguson Elementary School: For students who attend Stearns, Shasta, Peterson, Henley, Keno, and Ferguson.

The other location is  Merrill Elementary School: For students who attend Malin and Merrill.

More information is available on the KCSD website.

Ross Ragland Theater staff are prepared to welcome audiences back for an incredible season of live events at the Ragland in June and beyond.

The 35th Anniversary Season Launch Party will kick off the season with a fun, celebratory event that is free for all on Tuesday, June 25th at 5:30 PM.  https://ragland.org/

The 35th Anniversary Season Launch Party, which will take place on Tuesday, June 25th, invites the community to come together in celebration and solidarity. Doors open at 5:30 PM for this free event, featuring an exciting preview of the upcoming season. Attendees will have the opportunity to catch a glimpse of the magic in store as Executive Director Curtis Peoples shares a preview of the upcoming season’s lineup and talks about his vision for the future of Ross Ragland Theater.

In addition to the preview, the launch party will be catered, allowing attendees to mingle, connect, and celebrate the arts. Season tickets for the 2024-2025 season will also be available, allowing patrons to secure seats for upcoming performances.

Join them on Tuesday, June 25th at 5:30 PM at the Ross Ragland Theater as we come together to celebrate 35 years of community, creativity, and culture. Together, we can ensure that the magic of live performance continues to thrive in Klamath Falls and Southeastern Oregon.

 

Klamath County Library Offers Many Summer Programs

As schools start to wind down parents might be planning activities for their kids to keep them busy this summer.

Klamath County Library is offering a great option with a reading program that offers some fun prizes and cool performances.

That includes a magic show, a close encounter with some reptiles, and even a border collie show.

You can learn more about the fun activities they have planned at the Klamath County Library website.

If kids complete the challenge of the reading program they get a t-shirt as well as many other prizes.

 

Around the State of Oregon

A Butte Falls man is in jail after intentionally crashing into a Central Point Police Department (CPPD) vehicle on Friday. 

The Jackson County Sheriff’s Office says the man, 34-year old Joshua Edward McLaughlin, was a wanted fugitive on eight warrants including first-degree burglary and multiple counts of felony elude. Early Friday morning McLaughlin had crashed into the police patrol car on purpose, hitting a CPPD police officer with his side view mirror in the process. JCSO says the officer is set to make a full recovery.

Later that day JCSO undercover detectives were able to track down McLaughlin, following him into the OK Market on N Riverside Ave in Medford. Patrol deputies informed the suspect he was under arrest. JCSO says McLaughlin then tried to flee out the back of the store, but was outperformed and resisted arrest before being handcuffed.

McLaughlin is now lodged in the Jackson County Jail on the eight warrants. JCSO says CPPD has probable cause to add charges of elude, felony hit and run, reckless driving, three counts of reckless endangering, second-degree criminal mischief, interfering, third-degree assault, attempted third-degree assault, unlawful use of a weapon and assault on a Peace Officer.

The case is open and ongoing, and deputies and officers are continuing to investigate.

 

State and federal officials say crews have completed clean-up of tar balls on the Oregon coast. The petroleum-based substance began washing ashore in mid-May, affecting birds and other wildlife. Late last week, crews took advantage of low tides to survey beaches after stormy weather and no new oil was found. They have still not determined the source of the contamination. Over the last several weeks, crews collected almost a ton of oily debris across 36 miles of beach in Oregon and Washington.

 

The Bend Brewfest, which began in 2003 and at its peak was one of the most popular beer festivals in Oregon, has been canceled for 2024 after planning to return to the Hayden Homes Amphitheater for the first time since 2019.

Organizers said the festival faced too many hurdles to achieving the standards it has set over the past two decades.

The festival had been set to return to the Hayden Homes Amphitheater on Oct. 4 and 5. It had returned in 2022 in a smaller capacity, across the river in Bend’s Old Mill District.

Festival goers who pre-purchased mug and token packages will be fully and automatically refunded, as will breweries who already paid deposits to participate in the festival, organizers said in a news release Monday afternoon.

 

A Reynolds High School teacher who tried to meet up with a 15-year-old girl in Bend for sex was sentenced Friday to 10 years in federal prison.

Edward Hernandez-Corchado, 27, pleaded guilty in January to attempted coercion and enticement of a minor. U.S. District Judge Michael J. McShane issued the sentence in Medford.

Hernandez-Corchado drove from Gresham to Bend in November 2022 after connecting via Snapchat with an undercover Bend police officer posing as the teenage girl, according to Assistant U.S. Attorney Judith Harper.

Hernandez-Corchado began communicating with the undercover officer from central Oregon on the website Omegle, according to Harper.

He identified himself as a 26-year-old Portland man named Ed and the undercover officer told him she was a high school sophomore who had her driver’s permit and lived with her parents, according to court records.

 

A new nationwide texting scam is targeting Oregon drivers. 

Ellen Klem, with the Oregon Attorney General’s Office says the phishing scheme started in the midwest earlier in the spring, and the text claims to be from “Oregon Toll Service” and says the recipient owes an $11.69 outstanding balance; they face a $50 late fee if they don’t click on a link and pay up.

Klem says some people may identify the fraud right away, because Oregon doesn’t have tolling.

The text has all the markers of a scam, like contact out of the blue from an unknown agency. 

If you get a text, email or phone call you’re not sure is legit, call the Oregon Department of Justice Consumer hotline at 877-877-9392. Volunteer experts are available weekdays between 8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m.

 

SALEM, Oregon — Oregon Parks and Recreation Department (OPRD) has formed a committee to begin the process of amending the Oregon Administrative Rules guiding general park rules within state parks. 

A Rule Advisory Committee (RAC) will meet virtually three times this summer to review and discuss proposed changes to administrative rules. The RAC will review rules to consider any barriers to park use for historically underrepresented groups and make administrative changes to make rules clearer, easier to enforce and more flexible when possible.

These meetings are scheduled for the following dates and times:

Meeting 1 – Monday, July 8, 9 a.m.-11 a.m. 

Meeting 2 – Thursday, Aug. 8, 9 a.m.-11 a.m.

Meeting 3 – Thursday, Aug 29, 10 a.m.-noon

The meeting can be viewed online at  https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCkqL6iVPBrfCTO27cNmCTwg 

After the committee review, the rule will open for public comment. Details will be posted on the Proposed OPRD Rules web page.

Division 10, the Park Area Rules are intended to guide public use of park properties. This division includes rules around use of motor vehicles, bicycles, boats and animals in parks, as well as, day use and overnight campground use. Proposed changes will address management issues staff face as visitation grows, make rules and penalties clearer and provide more flexibility for managers to provide public services, when possible

OPRD appointed members to the advisory committee. Members include mental health practitioners, representatives from the disability’s community, equestrian community, and diversity and environmental conservationists.

Individuals who require special accommodations to view the meetings should contact Helena Kesch at least three days in advance of the meeting at helena.kesch@oprd.oregon.gov or 503-881-4637.

 

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