Dave Lewis Ashland Oregon

Hyatt Lake Oregon Murder of Dave Lewis

JUSTICE FACTS and TRUTH

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Ryan Zinke. Dave Lewis. Monuments. Tres Chic

Posted on August 18, 2017 at 11:15 PM



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Originally published by E&E News

As Interior Secretary Ryan Zinke approaches the 24 August deadline for his recommendations to President Donald Trump on whether to alter dozens of national monuments, conservation proponents say it remains all but impossible to predict which sites the administration could target for reductions or even wholesale elimination.

In recent months, Zinke has traveled from coast to coast as he conducted the review, which included 27 national monuments created since 1996, the majority of which are larger than 100,000 acres.



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Ryan Zinke :  True Military. True Service.

No matter what he decides. True.

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Cascade-Siskiyou National Monument, Oregon and California

When Clinton set aside the then-53,000-acre site in 2000, it marked the first time a monument had been created with the sole intention of protecting biodiversity.

In his final weeks in office, Obama expanded the monument to its current 100,000 acres, asserting that the additional land would "increase habitat connectively, watershed protection and landscape-scale resilience for the area's unique biological values" (Greenwire, Jan. 12).

But Oregon's congressional delegation has split over the monument along party lines, with Democratic Sens. Jeff Merkley and Ron Wyden advocating for the site and GOP Rep. Greg Walden vowing to help roll back the "midnight expansion." Republicans have argued that the land should be open to timber harvesting.

Oregon Gov. Kate Brown (D) urged Zinke to retain the monument during his visit to the state last month but said he gave no indication about his plans" (Greenwire, July 17)


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Justice For Dave. Hyatt Lake. Siskiyou Cascade Monument (or not)

Justice For Dave.

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Secretary Zinke at Dave's Lake. Hyatt Lake Oregon

Posted on August 18, 2017 at 11:05 PM









When the secretary came to town

http://www.dailytidings.com/news/20170726/when-secretary-came-to-town

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Oregon: 

Honorable Governor  Kate Brown



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Secretary of the Interior Ryan Zinke on Hyatt Lake Ashland Oregon. On the Pacific Crest Trail  with Rep Greg Walden... hmmm....



There is no position more important to the health and well-being of the natural world (at least within the United States) than the Secretary of the Interior. Overseeing the Bureau of Land Management, National Parks, and the Fish and Wildlife Service, the U.S. Department of the Interior is responsible for most of our public lands and natural resources.

 

This past week, Trump’s Secretary of Interior Ryan Zinke paid a visit to the Rogue Valley.

 

Unfortunately, it looks like Zinke is following in the footsteps of Interior Secretaries more interested in giveaways to industry than in protecting our natural treasures.

 

A quick recount of some of these Interior Secretaries:

 

There was James Watt, Ronald Reagan’s Interior Secretary, who increased coal mining five-fold on public land. Watt once said, “My responsibility is to follow the Scriptures which call upon us to occupy the land until Jesus returns.” Apparently he was working under a different job description.

Related content

Zinke: Some lands may be 'better suited' as rec areas

July 16, 2017

Interior secretary, governor to visit Cascade-Siskiyou National Monument

July 14, 2017

Wild Side: Public lands make America great

July 5, 2017

Show more...

 

Then there was President George W. Bush’s Secretary, Gale Norton, who came under investigation by the Justice Department after she began working for Royal Dutch Shell. Apparently she didn’t understand that it was illegal to negotiate future employment with an oil company while giving them leases to drill on public lands.

 

Trump’s Interior Secretary Zinke came to southern Oregon as part of his “National Monument Repeal Tour.” The Trump administration is “reviewing” 27 national monuments that have been established since 1997 by both Republican and Democratic administrations. On Zinke’s visit he had planned to meet with timber executives and Rep. Greg Walden to discuss the Cascade-Siskiyou National Monument just outside of Ashland.

 

What Zinke had not planned on was running into public lands and monument supporters everywhere he went.

 

With no notice and little time to organize, Soda Mountain Wilderness Council, KS Wild, Friends of the Cascade-Siskiyou National Monument, Indivisible, and swaths of outdoor lovers showed up in droves to support the Cascade-Siskiyou.

 

On his first morning while Zinke was touring the monument with local BLM staff, he came face-to-face with hikers, painters, runners, and horseback riders on the Greensprings Trail.

 

At a press conference that same afternoon with Rep. Greg Walden, he was met with monument supporters paddling along the shoreline on Hyatt Lake who then unfurled two big “We LOVE our Monument” banners as the backdrop for media coverage.

 

When Gov. Kate Brown heard about Zinke’s visit, she came to the monument and took part in an equestrian tour and finished her day meeting with the Secretary. Her message was loud and clear: Oregonians love their public lands.

 

When Zinke finally made time for monument supporters, more than 300 people showed up at the Medford BLM office for an impromptu barbecue and rally, where Secretary Zinke held meetings.

 

Thanks to the Soda Mountain Wilderness Council, I had the opportunity to meet face-to-face with Secretary Zinke and tell him that the Cascade-Siskiyou is a landscape full of life and is a place like no other in the world.

 

We will be hearing more from Zinke. He will drive the policies over how we manage our public forests, wildlife habitat, and even our drinking water that often originates from public land. The Trump Administration remains hostile to protecting our public lands, so don’t be surprised to see the secretary try to shrink or weaken the monument, to increase logging of old-growth forests, or to favor mining over conservation.

 

But one thing is clear: southern Oregonians are ready to protect their public lands and we’ll make sure Zinke knows it.

 

—Joseph Vaile is executive director of the Klamath-Siskiyou Wildlands Center (KS Wild, 541-488-5789, www.kswild.org). His Wild Side column appears every three weeks.

 

(July 26: The story was updated to reflect that Oregon Gov. Kate Brown was not “uninvited,” as originally stated, during Secretary Zinke’s visit; she was invited to a short meeting with the secretary.) "

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Yes Sir... that's Alaskana  - - - with Senator Lisa Murkowski






Bob McNeely and Jeanne Plante's: Mr. Safety. Not

Posted on August 15, 2017 at 1:50 PM

The McNeely and Faas clan breds blew by every law, rule, regulation and saftey aspect when they installed these " RVs"  

Hope they enjoy the money because: there are lives they ruined. 





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Fire guts Whaleshead Resort cabin

Latest fire reignites residents’ concerns about water supply, lack of escape routes

No one was injured in an early-morning fire Sunday that torched a cabin — for the second time in as many years — at Whaleshead Resort about 10 miles north of Brookings.


But it has firefighters and residents living near the hillside resort concerned about how they might escape if a fire strikes there again.


A neighbor was outside at 3 a.m. Sunday when he spotted the fire; he went around to adjacent rental units to wake and warn people.

The fire was contained to Unit U-15, near the top of the steep neighborhood; heat damaged the exterior of an adjacent unit.


The cabin also had a 75-gallon propane tank located within a few feet of the structure that firefighters had to keep cool or risk it exploding.

“It didn’t pop,” said Cape Ferrelo Rural Fire Department Chief Aaron Johnson, of the pressure relief valve. “It was next to the garage, and we saved the garage — again.

He gave accolades to the other districts that responded to his mutual aid request with tankers filled with water. Those departments included Brookings, Harbor and Winchuck, Coos Fire Protective Association and their investigative team.


The incident was over by 12:30 p.m. Sunday.


A dearth of water


One of the challenges in the Cape Ferrelo Fire District is obtaining water because there are no hydrants.

 

“We cart water by wheel,” Johnson said, noting that his department doesn’t even have a manifold that links fire hose to hydrants and tankers.

 

“We probably put 7,000 gallons on that fire, and every bit of it was trucked in,” said Lt. Hill. “Luckily we had the support of everyone else bringing us water. We really appreciated it; we couldn’t have done it without them.”

 

The resort gets its water from Whaleshead Creek and transports it, 500-gallon tank by 500-gallon tank, to a giant cistern atop a nearby hill. The gravity feed from that, however, would take at an hour or two to fill a fire truck’s tank, which can be emptied within a matter of minutes.


“This is a very, very dangerous location for our district, mainly because of a lack of resources and limited water,” Johnson said. “It’s (getting) too costly and too risky for my firefighters.”


Of the eight firefighters on scene from Cape Ferrelo, one couldn’t help extinguish the fire because he was in charge of keeping the propane tank cool and prevent it from exploding.

No one from Whaleshead was available for official comment.

 

Most of Johnson’s 15 volunteers — eight of whom can be depended on to show up on every call — are “retired gentlemen,” the 39-year-old chief said. “They’re not spring chickens. And these angles, these slopes, the close quarters — it’s a dangerous piece of land, especially for firefighters.”

 

He equates the neighborhood with a giant hotel, with lots of different visitors coming and going, and most of whom don’t know the area and its inherent dangers.

 

“That increases our dangers, our risk,” he said.

Johnson said the rest of the resort was fortunate in that the cabin that caught fire was located at one of the upper tiers of the terraced neighborhood.

 

“That’s good for the (people below them),” he said, “but when buildings collapse on steep slopes, when a wall collapses and slides down the hill?”

 

Limited access


Another challenge in that neighborhood, built in the 1980s as an RV resort and later modified to include the cabins and some double-wide park model homes, is that there is one steep, paved road into and out of the resort. Roads within the resort are winding, narrow, circuitous and steep. Many likely could not accommodate fire trucks.

 

The only other way out would be over the few dirt roads that lead to Carpenterville Road.


“Provided no one’s dropped any trees across them,” Johnson said of the private owners trying to keep people off their land. “And the road itself, the potholes, the ruts. ...”

 

A woman named Lynn, who asked that her last name not be used, lives about a mile up Whaleshead Road, has thought about what to do if a wildfire encroached on her family’s property.


“It’s something that we’re really aware of,” she said. “We know we live at the end of the road, and because of how remote we are, we have to have a second exit. I don’t know if we could get our trailer down. Ultimately, we could go all the way up Whaleshead, but we definitely couldn’t take the trailer. And we have all these animals.”


She and her husband wonder, too, if the fire itself would be their first warning.


“How would we even be notified?” she said. “Do we get a (reverse) 911 call? Our cell phones are off at night. All the landlines are going to be down. It’s kind of a reality check. How do we get out of here? My fear has always been a fire would jump from house to house.”


Johnson agreed.


“These are the mitigation disasters we face,” he said. “It doesn’t seem to be important to anyone in this county until there’s an incident. It’s sad, really sad. If we just do a little bit of (preparation) before, we’ll be a lot better off. I start looking around; how do you sleep at night?”


He cited the cabins at Whaleshead that feature lofts with scenic views, but no way to escape.

“There’s lofts with no ladders out the windows,” Johnson said. “Some of the windows are so small, an average-sized person couldn’t crawl through them.”


That neighborhood is by far not the only one that faces those challenges.


The one thing residents on Marina Drive, Marine Heights, Parkview Avenue and many others have in common is what they don’t have: a second means of egress.


Anderson said the fire was a good one for his crew.


“We get maybe one structure fire a year; it worked well,” he said. “They did an amazing job.”

“We’ve been very fortunate,” Lynn said. “We live on the coast, there’s a lot of fog, but with that comes a lot of green that dies off. I see all of that and it makes me really nervous.”

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And what the FREEDOM of SPEECH bloggers had to saaaayyyyyy


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Gladys Disibbio • 

And those cabins are not cheap by any means! We stayed at a cabin there a few years ago. It was up for sale. Of course we kind of knew there were "hidden fees, etc." so we chose not to buy. Thank goodness.


badjuju Gladys Disibbio • 

Whaleshead has an amazing view of the pacific ocean. Why in the world would you think they should be cheaper? If you have to ask, you can't afford it! There are no "hidden fees".

Gladys Disibbio badjuju • 

Not where we got put. The dingbat in the front that once had a nice Pacific view had it blocked with a fence...And ah, yes, we can afford the coast but Whaleshead wouldn't be a place I'd be interested in. Thanks for your input though.

TvCritic • 

Sounds like the cabins are not up to code and how in the hell can a fire department not have a connection to a fire hydrant? That blows my mind.

Candi Lewelling 

There are plenty of rural areas without hydrant access!

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TvCritic Candi Lewelling • 

I get that.  But not to have a connection even if there was hydrant access blows my mind. That was what I was commenting on.

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The " RVs" they installed and skirted the law. Just like Hyatt Lake Oregon. Two dirt campgrounds with a bait staion, illegal helicopter landing pad, illegal restaurant, and ohhhh  a beautiful view (that's free and not owned by the scofflaws) 

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RV at Hyatt Lake...what's the "deck"  called? Cabana=Cheating.

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an "RV" that Jackson County gets to collect taxes on... Roll em all off. 

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Bobby McNeely by the steam tray in the illegal (now torn down) restaurant on Hyatt Lake. Thanks to the greedy clan, for ruining everything on Hyatt Lake and Whaleshead,


another fact and truth of those with little respect. Another, 

 "safety expert,"  Mr. Bob. 
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Michael Marr and Community Fund: PRISON DUE$

Posted on July 29, 2017 at 12:25 AM





Oakland landlord faces charges in court, protests from angry tenants

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A correction to an earlier version of this article has been appended to the end of the article

 

OAKLAND — The largest private landlord in Oakland began his trial on Monday, both inside and out of federal court on Clay Street.

 

As Michael Marr walked into court on the day jury selection commenced in the government’s case accusing him of rigging foreclosure auctions, he was greeted by his angry East Oakland tenants, who say the trial only tells part of his misdeeds.

 

Michael Marr, owner of Community Realty and Community Fund LLC and the largest private landlord in Oakland, left, walks to court on the first day of his trial outside the Federal Courthouse in Oakland, Calif., on Monday, May 15, 2017. Members of the Alliance of Californians for Community Empowerment, ACCE, stake out the entrance to the Federal Courthouse to confront the Marr as he arrives. (Laura A. Oda/Bay Area News Group)

Michael Marr, owner of Community Realty and Community Fund LLC and the largest private landlord in Oakland, left, walks to court on the first day of his trial outside the Federal Courthouse in Oakland, Calif., on Monday, May 15, 2017. Members of the Alliance of Californians for Community Empowerment, ACCE, stake out the entrance to the Federal Courthouse to confront the Marr as he arrives. (Laura A. Oda/Bay Area News Group)

Marr, who owns more than 300 properties, mostly in Oakland’s flatlands, is one of four men accused of working together to suppress the prices of bids on foreclosed homes at courthouse auctions.

 

He is facing charges of bid rigging in Contra Costa and Alameda counties stemming from his 2014 indictment.

 

Federal prosecutors said the men decided who would win the bidding for specific properties by agreeing not to compete with each other before the auction. They would then hold a second private auction to determine who would get the properties, according to prosecutors. Payoffs were given to those who agreed not to compete with them.

 

Marr and others used the scheme from 2008 to 2011 in Alameda and Contra Costa counties, just as foreclosure rates skyrocketed during the subprime mortgage crisis.

 

Now, residents at the same homes Marr purchased in East Oakland are claiming he is raising rents, sending eviction notices and collecting back rents as his trial unfolds. Rent control does not apply to single-family homes under state law, but the tenants who showed up to protest outside of court Monday say what Marr is putting them through is criminal.

 

Billy Martin, who lives in a home on 72nd Avenue that Marr purchased in 2014, said the landlord raised his rent from $800 to $1,500. Martin lost a hearing to fight the rent increase and afterward Marr and his business, Community Realty, asked for $7,400 in back rent. Martin has lived in the home with his wife and two sons for 15 years




“This is the only place we have. We have no money to move anyplace else,” Martin said Monday. “I’m a stone’s throw away from being on the street. I am going to fight Michael Marr at this place right here, every day.”

 

Irene Wilson, an 84-year-old who has lived in her home for 30 years and runs a boarding home there, is fighting an eviction, according to ACCE Action, a nonprofit which organized Monday’s protest.

 

Omar Taylor’s family lives in another home purchased at auction by Marr. Under a settlement they were able to stay as tenants and are now trying to buy back the property, Taylor said.

 

“We all have that common bond here of being victims of his business,” Taylor said.

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Michael Marr, owner of Community Realty and Community Fund LLC and the largest private landlord in Oakland, left, walks to court on the first day of his trial outside the Federal Courthouse in Oakland, Calif., on Monday, May 15, 2017. Members of the Alliance of Californians for Community Empowerment, ACCE, stake out the entrance to the Federal Courthouse to confront the Marr as he arrives. (Laura A. Oda/Bay Area News Group)


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And his dream team of lawyers did not stop the TRUTH. Sentencing in September !!!

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Eleven Northern California Real Estate Investors Indicted for Bid ...

https://www.justice.gov/.../eleven-northern-california-real-estate-investors-indicted-bi...

Nov 20, 2014 - ... charge Northern California real estate investors Michael Marr; Javier Sanchez; Gregory Casorso; Victor Marr; John Shiells; Miguel De Sanz; ...

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https://www.justice.gov/opa/pr/eleven-northern-california-real-estate-investors-indicted-bid-rigging-and-fraud-public" target="_blank">http://https://www.justice.gov/opa/pr/eleven-northern-california-real-estate-investors-indicted-bid-rigging-and-fraud-public


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Staff photographer Laura Oda contributed to this report.


Bob McNeely and Jeanne Plante's: Mr. Safety. Not

Posted on July 28, 2017 at 2:50 AM

The McNeely and Leonard Faas  clan breds blew by every law, rule, regulation and saftey aspect when they installed these " RVs"  

Hope they enjoy the  lives they ruined. 





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Fire guts Whaleshead Resort cabin

Latest fire reignites residents’ concerns about water supply, lack of escape routes

No one was injured in an early-morning fire Sunday that torched a cabin — for the second time in as many years — at Whaleshead Resort about 10 miles north of Brookings.

 

But it has firefighters and residents living near the hillside resort concerned about how they might escape if a fire strikes there again.

 

A neighbor was outside at 3 a.m. Sunday when he spotted the fire; he went around to adjacent rental units to wake and warn people.


The fire was contained to Unit U-15, near the top of the steep neighborhood; heat damaged the exterior of an adjacent unit.

 

The cabin also had a 75-gallon propane tank located within a few feet of the structure that firefighters had to keep cool or risk it exploding.


“It didn’t pop,” said Cape Ferrelo Rural Fire Department Chief Aaron Johnson, of the pressure relief valve. “It was next to the garage, and we saved the garage — again.”


He gave accolades to the other districts that responded to his mutual aid request with tankers filled with water. Those departments included Brookings, Harbor and Winchuck, Coos Fire Protective Association and their investigative team.

 

The incident was over by 12:30 p.m. Sunday.


A dearth of water


One of the challenges in the Cape Ferrelo Fire District is obtaining water because there are no hydrants.


“We cart water by wheel,” Johnson said, noting that his department doesn’t even have a manifold that links fire hose to hydrants and tankers.

 

“We probably put 7,000 gallons on that fire, and every bit of it was trucked in,” said Lt. Hill. “Luckily we had the support of everyone else bringing us water. We really appreciated it; we couldn’t have done it without them.”

 

The resort gets its water from Whaleshead Creek and transports it, 500-gallon tank by 500-gallon tank, to a giant cistern atop a nearby hill. The gravity feed from that, however, would take at an hour or two to fill a fire truck’s tank, which can be emptied within a matter of minutes.

 

“This is a very, very dangerous location for our district, mainly because of a lack of resources and limited water,” Johnson said. “It’s (getting) too costly and too risky for my firefighters.”


Of the eight firefighters on scene from Cape Ferrelo, one couldn’t help extinguish the fire because he was in charge of keeping the propane tank cool and prevent it from exploding.

 

No one from Whaleshead was available for official comment.

 

Most of Johnson’s 15 volunteers — eight of whom can be depended on to show up on every call — are “retired gentlemen,” the 39-year-old chief said. “They’re not spring chickens. And these angles, these slopes, the close quarters — it’s a dangerous piece of land, especially for firefighters.”

 

He equates the neighborhood with a giant hotel, with lots of different visitors coming and going, and most of whom don’t know the area and its inherent dangers.

 

“That increases our dangers, our risk,” he said.


Johnson said the rest of the resort was fortunate in that the cabin that caught fire was located at one of the upper tiers of the terraced neighborhood.

 

“That’s good for the (people below them),” he said, “but when buildings collapse on steep slopes, when a wall collapses and slides down the hill?”

 

Limited access

 

Another challenge in that neighborhood, built in the 1980s as an RV resort and later modified to include the cabins and some double-wide park model homes, is that there is one steep, paved road into and out of the resort. Roads within the resort are winding, narrow, circuitous and steep. Many likely could not accommodate fire trucks.

 

The only other way out would be over the few dirt roads that lead to Carpenterville Road.

 

“Provided no one’s dropped any trees across them,” Johnson said of the private owners trying to keep people off their land. “And the road itself, the potholes, the ruts. ...”

 

A woman named Lynn, who asked that her last name not be used, lives about a mile up Whaleshead Road, has thought about what to do if a wildfire encroached on her family’s property.

 

“It’s something that we’re really aware of,” she said. “We know we live at the end of the road, and because of how remote we are, we have to have a second exit. I don’t know if we could get our trailer down. Ultimately, we could go all the way up Whaleshead, but we definitely couldn’t take the trailer. And we have all these animals.”


She and her husband wonder, too, if the fire itself would be their first warning.

 

“How would we even be notified?” she said. “Do we get a (reverse) 911 call? Our cell phones are off at night. All the landlines are going to be down. It’s kind of a reality check. How do we get out of here? My fear has always been a fire would jump from house to house.”

 

Johnson agreed.


“These are the mitigation disasters we face,” he said. “It doesn’t seem to be important to anyone in this county until there’s an incident. It’s sad, really sad. If we just do a little bit of (preparation) before, we’ll be a lot better off. I start looking around; how do you sleep at night?”

 

He cited the cabins at Whaleshead that feature lofts with scenic views, but no way to escape.


“There’s lofts with no ladders out the windows,” Johnson said. “Some of the windows are so small, an average-sized person couldn’t crawl through them.”

 

That neighborhood is by far not the only one that faces those challenges.

 

The one thing residents on Marina Drive, Marine Heights, Parkview Avenue and many others have in common is what they don’t have: a second means of egress.

 

Anderson said the fire was a good one for his crew.

 

“We get maybe one structure fire a year; it worked well,” he said. “They did an amazing job.”

 

“We’ve been very fortunate,” Lynn said. “We live on the coast, there’s a lot of fog, but with that comes a lot of green that dies off. I see all of that and it makes me really nervous.”

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And what the FREEDOM of SPEECH bloggers had to saaaayyyyyy


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Gladys Disibbio • 

And those cabins are not cheap by any means! We stayed at a cabin there a few years ago. It was up for sale. Of course we kind of knew there were "hidden fees, etc." so we chose not to buy. Thank goodness.


badjuju Gladys Disibbio • 

Whaleshead has an amazing view of the pacific ocean. Why in the world would you think they should be cheaper? If you have to ask, you can't afford it! There are no "hidden fees".

Gladys Disibbio badjuju • 

Not where we got put. The dingbat in the front that once had a nice Pacific view had it blocked with a fence...And ah, yes, we can afford the coast but Whaleshead wouldn't be a place I'd be interested in. Thanks for your input though.

TvCritic • 

Sounds like the cabins are not up to code and how in the hell can a fire department not have a connection to a fire hydrant? That blows my mind.

Candi Lewelling 

There are plenty of rural areas without hydrant access!

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TvCritic Candi Lewelling • 

I get that.  But not to have a connection even if there was hydrant access blows my mind. That was what I was commenting on.

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The " RVs" they installed and skirted the law. Just like Hyatt Lake Oregon. Two dirt campgrounds with a bait staion, illegal helicopter landing pad, illegal restaurant, and ohhhh  a beautiful view (that's free and not owned by the scofflaws) 

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an RV at Hyatt Lake...what's the "deck"  called?  Cheating.

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an "RV" that Jackson County gets to collect taxes on... Roll em all off. 

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Bobby McNeely by the steam tray in the illegal (now torn down) restaurant on Hyatt Lake. Thanks to the greedy clan, for ruining everything on Hyatt Lake and Whaleshead,


another fact and truth of those with little respect. Another, 

 "safety expert,"  Mr. Bob. 
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Josh Moulin, Medford Oregon Police and All That Jazzzzzz

Posted on July 24, 2017 at 3:20 PM

 

Ummmm maybe an outside investigation, from say Portland, would be a good idea?

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Posted Jul 24, 2017

" Jackson County District Attorney Beth Heckert has confirmed Medford police detectives attended a party with Bourne Huddleston months before he killed his wife in 2012, but she ruled the department doesn’t have to release details of its internal investigation, which found no wrongdoing.

The Mail Tribune filed a records request in July seeking information about claims made in Josh Moulin’s $2 million lawsuit against the city of Central Point that said Medford Det. Brandon Bloomfield found pictures on Huddleston’s computer of Huddleston partying with other Medford detectives.

Medford police Chief Randy Sparacino said an internal investigation on the claims yielded “no improprieties,” but he declined to comment further.

After reviewing details of the internal Medford police investigation, Heckert sided last week with Medford police.

“The MPD employees were not on duty and were attending a party where numerous people were present,” Heckert said, adding, “the fact that one person present committed a murder five months after the party does not make the material have a public interest.”

Related content:

Tale of two murders

June 23, 2017

Central Point slapped with $2M lawsuit

June 21, 2017

Moulin, who formerly led the multi-agency Southern Oregon High Tech Crimes Task Force from Central Point’s headquarters, was accused of computer crimes, but the charges were later dropped and deemed unfounded.

Moulin is now suing the city of Central Point alleging malicious prosecution. Though Medford police is not a party to the lawsuit, the claim that Moulin and Bloomfield saw “friends and close personal associates of Bloomfield’s” socializing with Huddleston while investigating his computer April 30, 2012, spurred a closer look by Medford police officials.

Sparacino said the agency performed an internal investigation in October 2015, after a tort letter sent by Moulin’s lawyers said it intended to mention the agency in the lawsuit, which was filed in May 2017.

“We found all of our officers involved acted appropriately,” Sparacino said. “No items were determined to be policy violations.”

In June, Moulin’s lawyer Kris Winemiller declined to comment in detail about the claim that involved Medford police, other than that it appeared that Huddleston had “personal friends who were Medford detectives, including one who was very close to Brandon Bloomfield.”

The lawsuit claims that Bloomfield alerted one of the detectives pictured, and within days Bloomfield and former Medford police chief Tim George separately questioned Moulin’s effectiveness in an ongoing Ashland murder investigation, the brutal decapitation slaying of David Grubbs.

According to the lawsuit, Bloomfield approached Central Point police Chief Kris Allison May 2, 2012, and claimed that Moulin was being “dishonest” when he told Ashland police a laptop related to the Grubbs investigation would have a 2-month turnaround time, the lawsuit says.

The same day, Medford “suddenly” called for a meeting with Moulin, according to the lawsuit, in which George questioned Moulin whether he “had done everything possible to help APD in the Grubbs investigation.”

Winemiller said the May 2, 2012, meeting was meant to ensure that the task force had done everything it could to satisfy Ashland police, which weeks prior had withdrawn from the multi-agency task force.

Sparacino said the claims that mention Medford in Moulin’s lawsuit were determined to be “unfounded.”

Winemiller said Medford wasn’t named in the suit because it didn’t push to prosecute Moulin on the computer crime charges, which Circuit Court Judge Kelly Ravassipour dismissed “with prejudice” in 2015.

“The Medford officials didn’t push for this prosecution to go forward. In fact, many in Medford were bothered by it,” Winemiller said.

The core of Moulin’s lawsuit is that Allison “orchestrated a groundless criminal investigation against Moulin.”

Details of the charges against Moulin have since been sealed in court records. Steve Kraemer, a lawyer representing Central Point, said the city can’t comment on Moulin’s allegations in the lawsuit beyond a denial. "

 


Campers Cove and Hyatt Lake Oregon. Zinke!!!

Posted on July 22, 2017 at 3:25 AM


Secretary of the Interior United States of America, visits Dave's lake on the P.C.T.

THANK YOU for hearing, listening, and investigating...

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                                                  Not so Innocent. 


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Greg Walden and Mike Winters and Dave Lewis and the Never Was Pot

Posted on July 11, 2017 at 7:50 AM


original post December 3, 2014 

The year Dave was murdered & burned 2008 - - Mike Winters and Burl Brim and Commissioners claim not one plant or grow legally pulled (eradicated) in Jackson County Oregon. (Although invoices and charts show otherwise)


Zippo. Nada. Nothing. Failure.

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Yet before and after years...thousands of buds,  worth billions. BILLIONS. Multi Billions


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Was pot-brownie-eating Commissioner John Rachor still volunteering to drive the dump truck of eradicated marijuana to, "help out?"

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Posted Aug. 26, 2006 @ 2:00 am

Updated Jan 4, 2011 at 8:19 PM

- See more at: http://www.dailytidings.com/article/20060826/News/308269999#sthash.NuJ9Tqk5.dpuf


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"Mexican mafia loses 3,600 pot plants to

Sheriff Mike Winters "

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" The Jackson County Sheriff's Department discovered three large marijuana patches east of the Greensprings on Friday.

There were 3,600 pot plants in three locations on Bureau of Land Management property about two miles south from Highway 66 in Lincoln.

Sheriff Mike Winters believes the grow he and his deputies found on Friday was planted by the same Mexican drug cartel that planted the one he found on Monday near Hyatt Lake.

"I think we'll find a connection," he said, as a helicopter hauled a net full of marijuana plants from deep in the woods to a nearby dump truck parked near the road. "We can't allow these drug cartels to get a foothold here. I won't stop until I can get every marijuana plant out of this county, especially cartel-related."

Winters said local marijuana cultivation has been taken to a new high in the last three years because of what is known as the Mexican mafia.

In the old days 900 plants would have been a giant marijuana plantation for Jackson County. With the onset of the Mexican mafia, netting thousands of plants is becoming more common.

"It just wasn't as big a business," Winters said. "You don't get local grows with this kind of size."

In 2005, Jackson County worked with Siskiyou County Sheriff's Department to find one pot plantation with some 30,000 plants near Hornbrook, Calif., that was tied to the Mexican mafia. In Jackson County alone last season, Winters found more than 20,000 marijuana plants. He expects to find more than that before the harvest is over this year.

"It's a ripple effect coming up from California," Winters said. He explained that the Mexican drug cartel has operated in Northern California for years and is increasingly moving north to Oregon and Washington. "They're testing us to see what we'll do. If we let them get away with this, they'll come back next year two or three times as big."

Southern Oregon would be an ideal place for the cartel to set up shop, Winters said, because of the area's near-perfect growing conditions.

"It's a good growing area," he said. "There is lots of water, lots of sunshine. The weather is right for it."

With the street value of the pot he found on Friday being more than $20 million, and the one on Monday being valued at $12.5 million, Jackson County Sheriff's have already deprived the cartel of more than $30 million this season.

"We're taking money out of someone's pocket," Winters said, noting that he is not done yet. "I wouldn't be surprised if there is in excess of 10 to 15 more in this size range out there."

Mexican drug cartels also add an element of danger to area forests. Winters said there are often armed guards that patrol the patches during the growing season.

At the grow found on Monday, two Mexican men were caught. They are currently being held by the Immigration and Customs Enforcement agency. The men had three guns on them: A 12-gauge shotgun, a 9 mm pistol and a .22 long rifle. The latter, Winters believes, was used for animal poaching to feed the growers over the season. The two other guns, he said, were for defense.

"Folks who recreate in the woods and hunters need to be extremely careful in the woods this time of year," he said. Bow hunting season starts today.

Last year, Jackson County sheriffs stumbled upon a grow operation that was "booby trapped," Winters said. There was a large pit dug on the way into the grow that was covered with brush. The bottom of the pit was lined with "sharp sticks" standing on end.

Winters said these are much different marijuana gardens than those first planted by the hippie influx of the 60s and 70s. With the Mexican mafia, Winters said, "the marijuana, the cocaine and the meth are all connected. Green dope, white dope, they don't care. They move drugs. That's what they do."

The cartels station people in the forest with the pot plants for the duration of the season. They survive by hunting and through food drops, according to Winters.

"A supply guy goes to a local store and buys a trunkload of food and drops it off for the people working the gardens," he said. "These guys live in the garden for the growing season."

The illegal marijuana plants are then tended much like a tradition farm. Irrigation systems are devised by diverting water from nearby springs or creeks. In Friday's case, the growers dug 4'X7' retaining ponds to hold water from the winter run-off. Black plastic irrigation pipes were also run from Lincoln Creek to the plants.

Though no people were arrested on Friday, Winters feels he just missed nabbing someone. "We found the first one early [Friday] morning," he said. "I think the growers were at the other camp and fled when they heard the helicopter."

At the camp police found a cook stove with hard-boiled eggs still in a pan and several bottles of tequila. "That was surprising because they are normally pretty disciplined about not having fires," Sgt. Jeremy Whipple said, who was one of the first men on the ground at Friday's bust.

Dressed in full camouflage, including face paint, he said law enforcement officers are very careful about entering the guerilla plantations.

"SWAT teams move through the woods to make sure the area is safe," Winters said. "They make sure there are no booby traps or armed guards."

Then an evidence team goes through and photographs the plantation. Finally, an eradication team uproots the plants, piles them up and loads them into the helicopter's net.

To do all of this took more than 70 law enforcement officers on Friday and the better part of the day.

The dump truck was escorted by two police cars and taken to a "local mill" where the seized plants will be incinerated. He wouldn't be specific about where this would occur.

The driver of the truck said he wasn't afraid to transport the seized pot, because police assured him that the cartel leaders are never in the vicinity of the grow operation itself.

Though Winters was visibly pleased with Friday's bust, there are still pieces of the investigation to put together. For example, Winters still doesn't know where the cartel could be curing and processing their product. He suspects they could be using the Lincoln air strip to fly the finished marijuana out of the area.

However, he added, that "specific pieces of the puzzle" are slowly but surely coming together. "Later in the year I'll be able to go into more detail."

 

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Dave's house burned to the ground with his body inside !

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Mike Winters never held one press conference. One REWARD flyer. One newspaper ad. One Public Service Announcement. Zippo. Nada. Nothing. Failure.


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Not one pot plant the year Dave was murdered & burned. Not buying it.

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The bad Sheriff. The Klamath Falls support system.


And the politician...discussing the pot. That never was. Greg Walden (stood behind Prez Trump / Rose Garden)


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The perfect storm of murder was permitted to brew in Winters' Shangra-La.

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JUSTICE 4 DAVE !


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Michael Marr, Javier Sanchez, Gregory Casorso. TickTock

Posted on July 7, 2017 at 9:10 PM


Sentencing Day Approaches:

Those who showed no decency or courtesy to others. Those who showed no soul, as they ruined lives. Those who had arrogance, hubris, money to pay dream-teams of lawyers:

Now will be sentenced. No law abiding. No lack of selfish greed. No decent family who intervened to: STOP !

What the good Priest said: They deserve life sentences:

" We will pray for sick-souls, once behind bars and in cages, where they so rightfully belong."

" They should not be walking around free."

American Greed Material.

Hope they take the show:

U.S. v. Michael Marr, et al.

Product or service: Real estate foreclosure auctions

Defendants: Michael Marr, Javier Sanchez, Gregory Casorso, Victor Marr

Hearing

Date and Time

Location

Trial (jury selection) [Defendant: Victor Marr]

August 14, 2017

8:30 a.m. Pacific Oakland Federal Courthouse

Courtroom 3, 3rd Floor

Judge Phyllis J. Hamilton

1301 Clay St.

Oakland, CA

(510) 637-1296

Sentencing hearing [Defendants: Michael Marr, Javier Sanchez, Gregory Casorso]

September 13, 2017

2:30 p.m. Pacific Oakland Federal Courthouse

Courtroom 3, 3rd Floor

Judge Phyllis J. Hamilton

1301 Clay St.

Oakland, CA

(510) 637-1296

Status hearing

September 21, 2017

2:30 p.m. Pacific Oakland Federal Courthouse

Courtroom 3, 3rd Floor

Judge Phyllis J. Hamilton

1301 Clay St.

Oakland, CA

(510) 637-1296

Related page: Documents associated with this case

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https://www.justice.gov/atr/case/us-v-michael-marr-et-al

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Marr never thought, or his dream-team of lawyers, that the TRUTH would come out.

Enjoy prison.


Thank you FBI. Thank you Judge Hamilton. Beyond Justice & Decency. Faith & Good in humanity lives.

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" For every act of evil, there are a million acts of good."






 

 

 

GREG WALDEN AND THE MARIJUANA

Posted on July 7, 2017 at 6:00 AM



$2,500.00 per pound. Who guarded the export house ?

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Swimming in Weed

August 15, 2010 - mailtribune.com

Law enforcement agencies struggle to manage legitimacy of growing fields of medical marijuana

From above, the bushy green plants in backyard after backyard resemble English topiary gardens, neat and tidy.

But a closer look at the gardens hidden from passersby behind tall fences tell a different story: cannabis crops mushrooming under the umbrella of the 1998 Oregon Medical Marijuana Act.

A helicopter flight this month with U.S. Rep. Greg Walden revealed numerous cannabis crops growing adjacent to homes in every community in Jackson and Josephine counties, ostensibly to service the area's more than 7,000 medical marijuana cardholders.

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The costume does not make the man.

Who was guarding the house ?

U.S. Rep Greg Walden flying in the ship scofflaw chopper



 

"Shocked and stunned — I had absolutely no idea the breadth and scope of these backyard grows," exclaimed Walden.

"I cannot imagine most Oregonians who voted for this law and are sympathetic toward people who are sick and in pain would believe what has happened as a result of this law," added Walden, 53, a Republican from Hood River.

whose 2nd Congressional District includes Jackson County and a portion of eastern Josephine County. "I don't think people understand how out of control this has gotten."

But down on the ground among his cannabis plants in the Ruch area, licensed marijuana grower James Bowman, 50, believes the pot patches are healthy indicators of Oregon's changing culture.

Although he acknowledges the 1998 law may need fine-tuning, he looks at it as an important turning point in state history.

"I think it's going fairly well — probably the best in the nation at the time when it was approved," he said.

"There is nothing people should be afraid of with this, no more than they should be afraid of the vineyards you see around here.

"We are a regular farm like any other," he added. "Cannabis should be considered a commodity like anything else."

The law allows medical marijuana cardholders to possess six mature plants, 18 starts smaller than 12 inches tall and 24 ounces of processed, usable marijuana.

It permits a caregiver to cultivate cannabis for up to four cardholding patients, allowing a registered caregiver to grow up to two dozen adult plants at a time. Growers say the law doesn't limit the number of growers who can work cooperatively.

For instance, Bowman has a medical marijuana card for himself and is a registered caregiver, meaning he can grow for up to four other patients. At his site, multiple caregivers are working together, growing cannabis for 70 patients.

"We have 70 patients, so that would allow us 350 budding plants to have at one time," he said, though he says his site always contains about 100 fewer plants than the legal limit to err on the side of caution. His site currently has fewer than 200 mature plants, he said.

Many police officers say the law has too many loopholes, and they question the legitimacy of most of the medical marijuana patches.

"We either have a lot of sick people or a huge abuse problem — I would say it's the latter," said Medford Police Deputy Chief Tim George.

"All the law enforcement officers in the state are shaking their heads over this situation," he added. "Nobody in law enforcement is arguing that cancer or glaucoma patients shouldn't have it if they need it. But most people don't need marijuana for medical reasons."

Noting that someone with a green thumb can grow a large plant that produces five to seven pounds of "high grade bud" worth some $2,500 a pound on the street, George said it wouldn't be unusual to produce a plant whose harvest exceeds $15,000.

"I don't want to sound callous about sick people, but this is really about the money," he said. "Our problem with law enforcement is how to keep track of all this. It's off the charts."

Like other police departments in the region, his officers regularly deal with medical marijuana growers who are out of compliance, he said, though statistics were not immediately available.

"I am swimming in weed," he said, describing it as a controlled substance that is out of control. George, an outspoken critic of the 1998 law, fears it will only get worse if Oregonians approve a measure on the Nov. 2 ballot that would establish medical marijuana dispensaries.

"You can't have a Vicodin tree in your backyard," he said, referring to a prescription pain medication. "This (1998) law was one of the biggest mistakes the state has ever made."

During his flight, Walden met with the seven county sheriffs in the region who are part of the Southern Oregon Multi-Agency Marijuana Eradication & Reclamation group organized by Jackson County Sheriff Mike Winters.

The sheriffs, including Winters, told Walden that the marijuana issue is overtaxing law enforcement efforts. They also expressed concern that today's marijuana is much more powerful than your parents' pot back in their college days.

"Medical marijuana is a joke," said Josephine County Sheriff Gil Gilbertson in an interview with the Mail Tribune. "The amount of people who have those cards is ludicrous. My understanding is that only about four percent of the cardholders have legitimate ailments.

"This is creating a nightmare for law enforcement," he added. "Who is going to knock on all those doors to check if they are legal? It would take several full-time deputies just to do the checks. We don't have the resources for that."

His department frequently receives calls from people alleging that individual medical marijuana growers have too many plants, he said.

"When that happens, we have to take a deputy off another case to check it out," he said. "It's time-consuming."

Williams resident Laird Funk, 65, a longtime marijuana advocate and a member of the Oregon Department of Human Services' Advisory Committee on Medical Marijuana, doesn't believe growers purposefully ignore the law.

"I wouldn't be concerned even if they were," he said. "But I don't think anyone is stupid enough to overtly grow more than the limit."

Instead, he believes law enforcement agencies are going out of their way to find reasons to bust medical marijuana growers.

"I think people are cognizant of the fact police are still playing gotcha with sick people," he said.

Bowman, who said he hopes Walden will someday visit his medical marijuana operation in Ruch, said he understands the dilemma police face.

"I feel like the police are in an awkward spot," Bowman said. "The law is very gray so the police are left to make individual interpretations of it.

"The problem is you don't have a clear law that all the cops can follow," he said. "The Medford cops, they interpret a different way than the sheriff might. They see it from the traditional crime point of view. The cops have been addicted to the money they get from the war on drugs."

Bowman said he has no major issues with the enforcement being done by both Winters and Gilbertson in regard to the medical marijuana law.

In fact, the Jackson County Sheriff's Department helped avoid an "armed invasion" four years ago at his site, he said.

"They called us up out of the blue and said, 'Hey, we need to talk. We've got this information and we would like to prevent something bad from happening,' " he said, noting that several people had apparently planned an attempted theft of pot grown on his property.

"I'm really indebted to them and see that as the future of how we can all work together, rather than this rhetoric of 'how bad the cops are,' " he said.

However, theft isn't a paramount concern like it was just a few years ago, he said.

"Theft is still an issue but not as much because cannabis growing is becoming more prevalent," he said.

Although his property covers five acres, only two acres are in cultivation, he said. About 30 volunteers help care for the cannabis, he said.

"One of my concerns about the law is that none of the workers can legally be paid," he said. "The law specifically says all expenses can be reimbursed except for labor."

He would like to see that aspect of the law changed.

Bowman said he supports the eventual full legalization of marijuana.

"Take cannabis off the controlled substance list — alcohol, caffeine, cigarettes aren't on it," he said, although cautioning it should be used in moderation.

He also sees it as a potential major source of tax income for the state, as well as an employment opportunity for Oregonians.

"We grow better cannabis than anywhere else in the world — without a doubt," he said. "Southern Oregon is renowned for its cannabis, as well as its red wine."

He figures some three-dozen sites in the region, from Glendale south, could be used for processing centers.

"They could easily hire 100 people at each center," he said. "That would be new jobs right now. We're asking for the economy to be set free and let the Rogue Valley benefit from this to grow this industry.

"Let's go beyond the medical argument and go to legalization," he added.

Meanwhile, Bowman doesn't much like it when a helicopter flies overhead and hovers, apparently checking out his crop.

"And that's even though we are doing everything we can do to be legal," he said. "They fly 100 feet or so above us. You can see their faces. It makes you wonder what are we doing that deserves that kind of treatment. The law enforcement agencies need to use their resources on something else — gang intervention or whatever.

"But by the same token I like the fact they can use that technology so they aren't bugging us down here every other day," he added.

Walden, whose helicopter did not hover over Bowman's grow site, indicated he would take Bowman's invitation into consideration. However, the lawmaker is adamantly opposed to legalizing marijuana.

"Mark me down as old-fashioned, but I don't think that would be helpful to our communities or families," Walden said, who believes the use and production of cannabis is linked to other crimes.

"This is not the ditch weed of the '70s," he said.

"Somebody needs to do an independent review of this law so we can understand how the law is being used or misused," he said. "But it's clear there are very few prosecutions now of illegal backyard grows. It's the Wild West of marijuana out there now."

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2010 to 2017. Out of the shadows they crawl...

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Who was watching ? Who was counting ? Who was exporting?  Eradicated pot. $ 2,500.00 per pound (none found eradicated in Jackson County Oregon  the year 2008 Dave Lewis was murdered and burned, according to Zebra One)

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Leslie the Liar Nygren.


             None ?


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The Meeting House hush Bob McNeely called 9/3/08 to discuss the last export. Murder. Swimming in Weed Greed.

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Corey Falls Updates & Uptown

Posted on June 22, 2017 at 7:00 PM



FBI ACADEMY GRAD...

NOW HIGH LEVEL IN PORTTTTLAND...


Good on ya Chief - - -



Update (11/16/16 1:45 p.m.) — Days after NBC5 News told you Jackson County Sheriff Corey Falls might be leaving the county, it’s official. Falls is joining the Gresham Police Department as Director of Police Services and 21st Century Policing.

In a press release from the City of Gresham, Falls said, “I’m extremely excited to join the team and take part in this innovative approach to policing the City of Gresham is implementing. I look forward to working with Chief Sells and City leadership to continue the great service the City provides.”

Sheriff Falls confirmed to NBC5 News over the phone that he is accepting the Gresham position. He declined an on-camera interview request.

In a media release, Falls wrote in part, “As a kid who grew up in Jackson County this decision has weighed heavily on me but it is the best decision for my family. I want to thank the citizens of Jackson County for allowing me to serve as your Sheriff over the past two years. I also want to thank all the men and women at the Jackson County Sheriff’s Office. They have been open and receptive to the many improved professional changes we have made. It has been a pleasure working with them.”


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And ole CW Smith still tried to interfere with Sheriff Falls, showing up uninvited at the office... almost as bad and outrageous, as Daniel Jordan calling the Nate Sickler Sheriff Office about Mahar...and his desbicable behavior.

Seriously. Get over yourselves. Grow up before you are totally grown old.

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Hyatt Lake grown dry... True lore of Dead Indian road upon them all. Watch & See.





this way to jail kiddie porn perp... Auchincloss...

not so funny now.




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Former sheriff calls Winters' retirement decision 'very wise ...

www.mailtribune.com/article/20141002/News/141009915

 

A former Jackson County sheriff called the decision of current Sheriff Mike Winters to retire "very ... out for him," Rachor said.


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- 5 years after taking office...Dave Lewis murdered & burned. Ever hear about that?



Corey Falls

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After serving less than half of his four-year term as Jackson County Sheriff, Corey Falls has announced his plans to resign at the end of the year.

Falls is leaving to take a high-level position with the police department in Gresham, an eastern suburb of Portland. According to a release from the city, Falls will be Director of Police Services and 21st Century Policing. He’ll be working on data-driven approaches to policing and expanding community outreach.

Falls didn’t immediately return a call for comment, but in a release from the Jackson County Sheriff’s Office, he said he’s excited to be taking park in what he calls “an innovative approach to law enforcement.”

Falls was elected sheriff just two years ago, defeating three-term incumbent Mike Winters. He’s credited with bringing a more modern approach to the Sheriff’s Office. "

 

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Murder tape at the Dave Lewis crime scene. What if Falls had been sheriff instead?

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Mike Haglund of His Own Mind Fame

Posted on June 22, 2017 at 5:40 PM


" Out of the shadows they will crawl..."

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http://www.prweb.com/releases/2012/6/prweb9582451.htm


"Graveyard of the Pacific."

Make sure to get the read...

Astoria, Oregon (PRWEB) June 20, 2012


Nowhere in America are the standards higher for a maritime pilot's license than the Columbia River Bar. These stringent licensure requirements are for good reason - based on its propensity to generate huge ship-destroying waves, the Columbia River Bar is the world's most dangerous entrance to a major commercial waterway.


Despite the danger, an elite corps of ship captains from throughout the U.S. has been attracted to the unique challenge of keeping the Columbia River open year-round to commercial navigation.


The long history of dedication of the Columbia River Bar Pilots providing service in extraordinarily dangerous conditions is exemplified in Captain George Flavel's efforts to save the "General Warren" in 1852. As he left the stricken ship stuck in the sands of Clatsop Spit to summon help, the ship captain called out "Pilot, you will come back?" Flavel shouted, "If I live, I will return." Amazingly, he did, only to find that all hands had perished.


The Columbia River Maritime Museum has published the first book written on the Columbia River Bar, its pilots and their equipment, written by maritime industry attorney Michael E. Haglund and illustrated by Eric Baker.

Founded in 1962, the Columbia River Maritime Museum is one of the finest maritime museums in the nation and the official maritime museum of the State of Oregon. Visit the Columbia River Maritime Museum website for more information. "

 

World's Most Dangerous

pb 114pp Full Color

ISBN: 978-0-9704444-9-3

Publisher - Columbia River Maritime Museum, Astoria Oregon

http://www.crmm.org

503.325.2323








Gil Gilbertson-Mike Winters Bad County Sheriff

Posted on June 19, 2017 at 6:15 AM


Gilbertson and cohort Winters VOTED OUT OF OFFICE....by the people, of the people, for the people.

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-Mike Winters voted out of office.

Just in the nick.  Deputies posted: " he ruled through fear and intimidation. Voted out by 98% of the deputies." And look what he did to good man Bob Sergi & Jake Franklin. For shame on your sick soul Michael Scott Winters. May God have mercy & you get yourself into a proper progam and professional help. Greed, hubris, ego.


When did you know about the sexual molestation? Because the victim has stated you did. Affidavit, interview and coming testimony.


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Yet wants to blame articles, truth, blogs, tweets and others.

The truth never changes.


Hubris, arrogance, ego...voted out. GMO>

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Joe Rice. Who knows a heep of facts !



- Burl Brim pilot suspended for, " endangering the lives of others."



-  Chinese police/military trained with FLIR according to employees.



Danner Boot Commercial and Smoke & Mirrors for, " this is what we do."





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Because Mercenary is not funny.

A mercenary[1] is a person who takes part in an armed conflict who is not a national or a party to the conflict and is "motivated to take part in the hostilities by the desire for private gain."

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" It's all about the money, the old cowboy said."



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- Good cop Jake Franklin fired when trying to arrest

one of their retired deputy friends...who was resisting arrest...freed to go

then paid 30-K by Danny Jordan, Mike Winters & John Rachor et.al.  Corruption runs to the bone.

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Somehow the ego got in the way of the truth...and their friends, and their money needs, and their corruption.Utter misuse of the badge; old Mississippi style injustice. GMO.

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Called in for questioning: The sheriff’s changing resume

GIL GILBERTSON Josephine County (next to Jackson )

By Melissa McRobbie of the Daily Courier

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Gil Gilbertson. Bad Sheriff.com


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" One might do a double-take when reading the impressive resume of Josephine County Sheriff Gil Gilbertson: Service in several branches of the military? Leadership roles in war-torn Kosovo?

Over the years, especially around election time, questions have surfaced in letters to the editor and elsewhere about those credentials, many of which are difficult to verify.

Now locked in a race for a third term as sheriff against Grants Pass police Officer Dave Daniel, Gilbertson's career highlights have changed in the Josephine County Voters' Pamphlet since he first ran for office nearly eight years ago.

The November 2014 Voters' Pamphlet contains a few titles that weren't there in past years, including "chief of police," "chief state patrol," and "senior (colonel) military liaison." The list also mentions service in Bosnia, Kosovo, Iraq and Louisiana after Hurricane Katrina.

The Daily Courier investigated a number of points in the sheriff's resume, many of which stood up well to the scrutiny. Others proved difficult to confirm, while some left questions about the scope of Gilbertson's responsibilities.

The titles "chief of police" and "chief state patrol" appear to refer to posts Gilbertson held in Kosovo as second-in-command of a regional police center and later as head of the traffic unit at police headquarters in the city of Pristina.

Gilbertson declined to clarify these points and others by phone or in person for this story, saying the newspaper already checked into his background during previous election cycles. He answered some, but not all, questions emailed to him by the Daily Courier.

Military service

and private business

Gilbertson did, indeed, serve in several branches of the military, including two stints with the Iowa Air National Guard from 1980 to 1985 and 1991-92, according to Iowa National Guard spokesman Col. Greg Hapgood. Between those time periods, he was in the U.S. Army Reserve in Davenport, Iowa.

Hapgood said his records also show that Gilbertson served in the U.S. Navy from 1965 to 1968 and in the Navy Reserve from 1968 to 1971. His active duty was during the Vietnam War, and Gilbertson said he served in the Gulf of Tonkin and elsewhere during that period.

Gilbertson's resume also states he served in the Army National Guard. Hapgood said he has no record of Gilbertson serving in the Iowa Army National Guard, and Gilbertson did not answer an emailed question about that service. Hapgood said it is possible Gilbertson's Army National Guard service records are held in a state other than Iowa.

Gilbertson earned an associate degree in police science from Hawkeye Community College in Iowa in 1982, and received a bachelor's degree in public administration from Upper Iowa University in 1990, school officials confirmed.

He began his law enforcement career with the Waterloo Police Department in 1975, and worked there as a police officer until 1991, when he moved to Josephine County, where his father lived.

His resume states he was president of a private business called Special Tactics Association that provided law enforcement training to civilian and military personnel in the U.S. and abroad. Iowa state records show the business was created in June 1988 by "D.L. Gilbertson," of Waterloo, Iowa. The business address is listed as the same as the owner's home address. Gilbertson, whose full name is Daryld Lynn Gilbertson, later used a Grants Pass address for the business.

Gilbertson has also said that in 1988 he cofounded the International Law Enforcement Training Group, which provided police training and consulting services to clients including the U.S. Army, the Marine Corps and the Air Force. Iowa and Oregon state online business name records did not show a business by that name, and Gilbertson has not clarified where it was based.

Bosnia

Gilbertson said he served on the International Police Task Force in Bosnia and Herzegovina from May 1996 to May 1997, acting as a senior liaison to a NATO commander. There, he said, he developed crime analysis and intelligence units in several cities and supervised the training of Bosnian civilian police, and later took charge of an "intelligence fusion center" that shared information between the task force and NATO.

The police task force was part of the United Nations Mission in Bosnia and Herzegovina, launched in 1995, and its intent was to help locals carry out law enforcement responsibilities as defined by the Dayton Peace Agreement, which ended the Bosnian War. Because this was so long ago and because the scope of the international effort was so broad, the Daily Courier was unable to independently verify Gilbertson's role there.

Former Portland Police Chief Mark Kroeker served as deputy commissioner of operations for the police task force beginning in October 1997, but his time in Bosnia did not overlap with Gilbertson's. Kroeker told the Daily Courier the task force had 2,400 members, and confirmed that there were indeed "liaison designees" to the NATO bases. Kroeker also said the American contingent of the U.N. mission consisted of non-military police personnel.

Kosovo

Gilbertson later worked in Kosovo, and has often invoked his time there as something that helped prepare him for the challenges of running the cash-strapped Josephine County Sheriff's Office.

The "Meet the Sheriff" section on the Sheriff's Office website states he was sent to Kosovo in October 1998 and assumed the post of "chief of operations" for the United States Kosovo Diplomatic Observer Mission. The mission brought dozens of diplomats from various countries to Kosovo to act as independent observers during the Kosovo War.

Retired U.S. diplomat Shaun Byrnes, who was head of the mission at that time, said Gilbertson was there as a civilian employee of the international contractor DynCorp.

"Gil was hired, like a lot of other Americans with his kind of background were hired, to help supplement the Foreign Service and military members of the Observer Mission," Byrnes said in a phone interview from his home in Virginia. Byrnes spoke highly of Gilbertson, calling him "somebody you could always count on."

He said Gilbertson was not chief of operations for the entire mission, but that he did hold a position similar to that in one of the mission's outposts. In response to an email inquiry about that point, Gilbertson wrote that he was "third in line" of the entire mission as chief of operations — a description Byrnes said was accurate at the end of the mission in 1999.

Gilbertson was in Kosovo for the January 1999 Racak massacre, in which dozens of ethnic Albanians were killed by Serbian militants. Byrnes said unarmed Observer Mission staff got between the two parties. "Our practice, which was dangerous but had been successful, was we always tried to put ourselves between the Serbs and the Albanians," Byrnes said.

The Serbs went right through the line of international observers, who had no authority to stop them, but Byrnes said he is still proud of their actions. He said Gilbertson was "part of the decision to stay and do what we could to help."

According to Gilbertson, he was transferred from the Observer Mission to the Organization for Security and Cooperation in Europe, an intergovernmental organization focused on international security issues, and that he became deputy director of a regional OSCE center in the city of Pristina under the umbrella of the U.N. That claim is backed up by official transcripts from the Slobodan Milosevic trial at The Hague that identify Gilbertson as "deputy head" of Regional Center 5.

His current LinkedIn professional networking page states that he was a "police chief" in Pristina. It appears likely that this title refers to his job at the regional center.

Gilbertson has also said that between January 2002 and January 2004, he commanded Kosovo's "National Highway Patrol," supervising 500 officers. This appears to be the basis of the "chief state patrol" title in the current Voters' Pamphlet.

However, several people interviewed by the Daily Courier who worked in Kosovo at various times, including Byrnes and former Grants Pass police Chief Ron Schwartz, said they were not aware of a national highway patrol in Kosovo.

Asked to clarify this, Gilbertson said by email that he was chief of traffic working at the police headquarters in Pristina. He said the structure of the traffic unit was similar to that of the Oregon State Police, and that a comparable title in the U.S. would be "superintendent."

Senior (colonel)

military liaison

Gilbertson also states that his title during some of his various missions was "colonel." That would be a civilian title, but Gilbertson said there was little distinction between military and non-military personnel in the overseas environments in which he worked.

Gilbertson worked for DynCorp, which is similar to the international military contractor Blackwater, during at least part of his time in the Balkans.

A DynCorp International spokeswoman said her records show that Gilbertson was employed by DynCorp from November 2000 to September 2001. She said those records might be incomplete; other records could be with a foreign affiliate of the company or with another company that formerly owned DynCorp. A 2001 DynCorp job listing for civilian police, or CIVPOL, contains quotes from several DynCorp employees. One is Gilbertson, who is identified as a CIVPOL officer.

Gilbertson also said that, through DynCorp, he spent several weeks in Iraq in July 2005 as a police adviser, and assisted with the response to Hurricane Katrina in New Orleans that September."

 

 

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VOTED OUT Bad sheriff Winters & Gilbertson.

No mercenary gang needed either.

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They sold their souls, and lost their jobs, for a bowl of stew.


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True big JUSTICE and LAW needed. No low life hired gun.

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Jackson County " Pinned " Sworn Deputy Brim

Posted on June 17, 2017 at 6:05 AM





Burl Brim jr., carried a double-holster pistol & wore a "pinned badge" from Mike Winters - he was on the Greenway taking names of homeless. 10 days before    Troy Carney found murdered there.

TWO DEATHS on Burl Brim jr.BUSINESS WATCH.

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790337 - OSHA - Accident Report Detail | Occupational Safety and ...

https://www.osha.gov/pls/imis/accidentsearch.accident_detail?id=790337

Accident: 790337 - Employee Killed When Run Over By Scraper. Accident: 790337 -- Report ID: 1054118 -- Event Date: 06/09/1995. Inspection, Open Date, SIC ..

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Accident Report Detail

Accident: 790337 - Employee Killed When Run Over By Scraper

Accident: 790337 -- Report ID: 1054118 -- Event Date: 06/09/1995

Inspection Open Date SIC Establishment Name

124765009 06/09/1995 1794 Burl Brim Excavation Inc

At approximately 1:00 p.m. on June 9, 1995, Employee #1, a grade checker for Bur l Brim Excavation, Inc., was squatting down in the center of the street, looking through an eye level "shooting grade" at a hub to see if the 4 in. minus rock b ase was at the desired level. A 613 Caterpillar scraper was backing on its retur n trip to cut and pick up more rock at the east side of the street. The right re ar and front tires rolled over Employee #1, and he was pronounced dead at the sc ene. The back-up alarm on the scraper was not working.

Keywords: back-up alarm, scraper, inadequate maint, work rules, construction, run over, backing up

Employee # Inspection Age Sex Degree Nature Occupation

1 124765009

Fatality Other Construction laborers

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20 ounces fuel. Contradictory to Brim's false claim his company had adequate measures.


The National Transportation Safety Board determines the probable cause(s) of this accident as follows:

The improper maintenance of the helicopter fuel system that resulted in erroneous fuel gauge indications and the pilot’s inadequate fuel management, both of which resulted in fuel exhaustion during a long-line hover.

Also causal was the lack of company procedures to ensure adequate maintenance and fuel planning. "

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Jonathan David Suhr Killed in Childress County Helicopter ...

https://www.radlawfirm.com/jonathan-david-suhr-killed-in-childress...

A helicopter crash near Childress County Tuesday claimed the life of a 23-year-old McLean man and sent ... The helicopter lost power and fell, dropping Suhr with it.

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BURL BRIM junior SHOULD BE PROSECUTED BY LAW ENFORCEMENT AND COURTS FOR A NUMBER OF ISSUES:

Moral turpitude is a legal concept in the United States and some other countries that refers to "conduct that is considered contrary to community standards of justice, honesty or good morals"

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SEX WITH A MINOR & CULLED RELATIONSHIP WHILE MARRIED TO VERONICA >

AFFAIR WITH BRIM NOTARY & BOOK-KEEPER TAMMY OWEN WHILE MARRIED to > VERONICA

QUESTIONABLE / PENCIL-WHIPPED CONTRACTS WITH voted out sheriff xxxMIKE WINTERS as DOCUMENTED BY FORMER EMPLOYEE JOSEPH RICE .







ILLEGALLY USING CROWSON ROAD HOME AS TRAINING / HOUSING COMMERCIAL FACILITY.

FLYING/TRAINING OVER & ILLEGALLY LANDING AT HYATT LAKE & BOB McNEELY LYING FOR HIM.

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McNeely told Jackson County Code Enforcement, " the Chinese Police were being trained by Brim Aviation & were Oregon State Sanctioned. "

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Not True.







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Ashland Airport & Dave's Road. Chinese Military-Police Training & Landing at Hyatt Lake.

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" had sex with a teenager 'under the age of majority' while he was married to Veronica and the teen was in his care."

-MORAL TURPITUDE:

A phrase used in Criminal Law to describe conduct that is considered contrary to community standards of justice, honesty, or good morals

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The costume does not make the man.

Investigating agency:

National Transport Safety Bureau (NTSB) - United States of America

Narrative:

" The helicopter was in a hover about 120-150 feet above the ground while a utility worker performing a long-line operation worked on a transmission tower. After the loss of power, the helicopter spun and descended during which the worker was pulled off the tower by the attached long line.

The pilot performed an autorotation that resulted in a hard landing. The pilot sustained serious injuries and the worker sustained fatal injuries.

The National Transportation Safety Board determines the probable cause(s) of this accident as follows:

The improper maintenance of the helicopter contributed to the crash"

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Burl Brim. Brim Aviation. Brim Air Rescue and Truth.

Posted on June 16, 2017 at 7:45 AM

 

And then he  :mad:  :mad:   had "a sick secret " and she ran his business....to that very very day...


when she finally fled to Portland.


" Would you like to see the pictures I took in Portland with Brittany? She looks great...runs marathons and with the help of a therapist is putting her life back together. But, being molested at age 16 by her uncle Burl and kept in a secret incestuous relationship for her teens and early twenties is difficult to overcome. "





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" On the arm of Dad "  

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www.dailytidings.com/apps/pbcs.dll/article?AID=/20040407/...

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Apr 7, 2004 –  to -  November  2012

The formal was a high school senior project put together by Brittany Wise and ... Burl Brim of Ashland, Brittany's uncle, was her escort — to the formal. —

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 Lawlessness, Pride and Simple Greed. Molestation on the Dead Indian Road.

 

 

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" Brittany Wise. Manta has Brittany Wise listed as the Finance Executive of Burl Brim Excavation Inc in Medford, OR."


Residence 18733 Dead Indian Memorial Road

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Brittany Wise at Burl Brim Excavation in Ashland, OR - Aviation ...

www.avjobs.com/.../networking-aviation-directory.asp?...Brittany+W...

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Burl Brim Excavation Owner Brittany Wise (541) 482-1008 in Jackson County County OR. Research the companies 

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Admin at Brim Aviation; Burl Brim ...

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Brittany Wise: Officer, Director, Manager, Member or Company ...

www.bizapedia.com/people/BRITTANY-WISE.html

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Entity Type: Business Corporation, File Number: 10000139. Filing State: Alaska (AK), Registered Agent: Burl Brim. Principal Name: Brittany Wise (Member Owner_

 AGT 608654-91 CUR AIR RESCUE SYSTEMS CORPORATION

MEM 591390-98 CUR BLW CONSTRUCTION, LLC

 AGT 591390-98 CUR BLW CONSTRUCTION, LLC

 SEC 457518-98 CUR SOUTHERN OREGON ASSOCIATED ROTORCRAFT INC.

 

 

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- Uncle Burl  Brim.  Dave Lewis worked on his land, neighbors.

 

- Burl & his young niece.  Dean Hunt & another .

You packin Burl ?  RV property on Dead Indian Road ? Nope.

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Uncle Burl                                                 and Dean Hunt ~ Dave's neighbors....

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REGISTERED AGENT & SECRETARY OF AIR RESCUE SYSTEMS:

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STATE OF OREGON BUSINESS RECORDS ~

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http://filinginoregon.com/pages/business_registry/research/index.html

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PPB PRINCIPAL PLACE OF BUSINESS

455 DEAD INDIAN MEMORIAL RD

 

 ASHLAND OR 97520 Country UNITED STATES OF AMERICA

 

 

Type AGT REGISTERED AGENT Start Date 06-09-2009

Name BRITTANY WISE

Addr 1 455 DEAD INDIAN MEMORIAL RD

Addr 2  18733 Dead Indian Memorial Rd.

ASHLAND OR 97520 Country UNITED STATES OF AMERICA

 

Type MAL MAILING ADDRESS

Addr  PO BOX 3009

 ASHLAND OR 97520 Country UNITED STATES OF AMERICA

 

Type  PRE PRESIDENT

Name BURL J BRIM JR

Addr 1 PO BOX 3009

Addr 2  ASHLAND OR 97520 Country UNITED STATES OF AMERICA

 

Type  SEC SECRETARY

Name BRITTAY WISE

Addr 1 PO BOX 3009

ASHLAND OR 97520

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" The traumatized..."

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" On the arm of Dad"

Popular Today:

http://www.dailytidings.com/apps/pbcs.dll/article?AID=/20040407/NEWS/304079996

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Posted:  April 07, 2004

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 " The girls wore their best dresses, the boys their best — suits and ties as music played in the background, the room decorated with — balloons and streamers, a disco ball rotating from above — a perfect setting — for a high school formal.

But the event at the Historic Ashland Armory was a bit — different - instead of boys taking girls on a date, the girls' fathers — had the honor of escorting them to the formal.

The brainchild of two Ashland High School seniors, the — father-daughter formal on Saturday gave girls and their dads a chance — to spend a memorable evening together. More than 50 people attended the — event. While the formal was designed for the entire community, the majority — of those who attended were from the high school.

AHS senior Sarah C.  was quite pleased her dad, Tim C., — escorted her to the formal.

"It's good to be with a gentleman," Sarah said. "I think — it's fun to be with your dad."

Tim C. was quite impressed with the work done to make — the night a reality.

For C., it was a good way to spend some quality time — with his daughter.

"It's such a nice thing to have a special evening with — your daughter," he said. "That relationship needs more recognition in — our world. It's a very creative idea."

The formal was a senior project put together by Brittany — Wise and Kari B.

Kari said they hoped the event would be a way for daughters — and their dads - or father figures - to have a nice evening together. — The formal consisted of dinner, dancing and a raffle.

"We're both going off to college and we wanted this time — with our fathers and father figures," she said. "You don't really find — a lot of events you can go to with your parents."

The girls hope another group of seniors will continue — the event next year, perhaps having a mother/son formal, and rotate between — the two formats each year.

Burl Brim of Ashland, Brittany's uncle, was her escort — to the formal.

He was proud of what she and Kari accomplished.

"It was a big task and she saw it through," he said. "I — think it's a neat thing. It's common in the south, but you never hear — of it out here. It's a good thing to do."

Money from the formal will go toward two college scholarships — that will go to seniors who display excellence in community service. The — scholarship will be named after Sue Graham, the volunteer coordinator — at the high school.

"She does so much, so we wanted to give something back — to her," Wise said.

Graham was humbled the girls started a scholarship in — her name and impressed they were able to come up with and coordinate such — an undertaking.

"It's great what they're doing," she said. "I'm impressed — with their commitment and dedication to this event and how they're involving — the community in such a wonderful event."

 

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 Dean Hunt's creepy bunk house bedroom. Where Mike Winters had a room.

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A married-man goes to the Daddy-Daughter dance and then  with (his 32 years younger- niece_  runs businesses together ? Until she fled to Portland & went into counseling for sexual molestation.

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Goes to Character, deception, and predatory action ~

 

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A neighbor said:

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 " A combination of hubris & insanity that left most of us shocked. "

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Unparalleled   power & control issues.

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 Lack of  Maturity and disgusting character issues.

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SEEK JUSTICE ~ DAVE ALWAYS DID ~

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PROTECT AN IMMATURE YOUTH'S FUTURE.FEELINGS OFDISGRACED-JUDGMENT EFFECTING

  FUTURE ADULTHOOD THEY CAN'T MAKE.

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 It is never, never, never the youth's fault.

Molestation takes grooming by the adult & time.

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Sanctimonious  Men. When did Mike Winters know and what did he do about it ?

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Winters, Hunt and Brim junior.  Investigate all three...



 


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