Monday , June 21 2021

The latest: The death fee from N. California Four rises to 23

PARADISE, Calif. – 6:30 p.m.

The death loss in the wilderness thrown through a northern California community has risen to 23 years.

Butte County Sheriff says investigators discovered 14 extra bodies Saturday three days after the fire broke out. He says that some of the victims were found in cars and in houses.

The fire has become the third most deadly in California history.


6:10 p.m.

Sharon Black said she left almost everything behind when she and her husband fled home in Pine Springs Mobile Home Park in the paradise on Thursday morning.

"My neighbor came over from the next door and told me," You should go out. "Then we lost power and knew we had to go," she said.

Black said there were flames on both sides of the road when they left the city. She has no cell phone and could not contact her loved ones until Friday.

The 68-year-old has lived in paradise for about 15 years and says she still does not know if her neighbors are okay and have no opportunity to contact them. She does not know if her home survived.

One of the things she left was her wedding ring. "They turned off the power immediately, so I did not find anything because it was dark," said Black.


6 pm

Authorities in Southern California lift some evacuation orders in a fire-fighting zone.

Ventura County Sheriff Bill Ayub said Saturday that evacuation will be lifted after a day of calm winds and progress towards the smaller of two fires burning since Thursday.

Sheriff officials say evacuation is called for the community of Camarillo Springs, parts of Newbury Park and the Cal State Channel Islands area.

It is not clear how many people will return home. But it's a small part of the hundreds of thousands evacuated from the two blazers, and the return of dangerous winds Sunday could keep them out of home for several days.


5:35 p.m.

Authorities say two people who were killed in southern California wildfires were heavily burned and put in a stopped vehicle.

Los Angeles County Sheriff Chief John Benedict said at a press conference on Saturday that the vehicle was on a long residence in Malibu when it was found.

The authorities had announced the death earlier in the day, but no information was provided. Benedict said nothing about the identity of the two who had died.

County Fire Chief Daryl Osby says that the fire did not get bigger on Saturday than the 109 square-meter it already burned and firefighters now have 5 percent of the fan.


5:30 p.m.

The Sheriff's deputies have restored human remains from at least five homes when they went home to houses in the northern California city of Paradise because they were missing.

Team of deputies worked with cadaver herds on Saturday to be sifted through the walls of burned homes. It was unclear if the remains were found Saturday except the nine deaths already reported by the Butte County Sheriff's Department.

The Sheriff's Department did not immediately leave a phone call seeking more information. Officials were expected to give a briefing Saturday night with the latest figures.

The paradise, with a population of 27,000, was destroyed by the fire.


4:40 p.m.

When the fire broke out in paradise, the State Fish and Wildlife Warden Jake Olsen was one of many law enforcement agencies who rushed to a boarding house to evacuate the sick. He trampled three patients in his pickup, and his partner cycled under a firefelt in bed with a fourth patient.

Meanwhile lived the paradise where he and his wife and four children were burned to the ground. It also made Olsen's parents. And his wife's parents' homes are also gone. His sisters paradise man was also destroyed.

On Saturday his colleague helped him to sail through the walls and found his wife's wedding ring.

A few minutes later she called in to check in and he told her the good news.

"There is something," he said with a sad smile.

His wife told Olsen, where she left her ring in her bedroom, and that was where it was found next to her pistol box with guns melted in the fire.


3:30 PM.

Nothing was left but the horses for a southern California rancher.

Arik Fultz and his family spent Saturday morning sifting through the charred remains of their 40 hectare horse farm near Malibu, but nothing left after it suffered from Southern California fires that had burned more than 100 square kilometers and destroyed at least 150 homes.

Fultz tells Associated Press it's amazing to see everything gone just 24 hours after everything was fine.

Fultz and his family lost two houses, two barns, three trailers and decades of possessions.

All 52 of their horses survived. Most people flare out the open pastures.


3:25 p.m.

Alyssa Milan says her home has been saved by a Southern California fires that forced her family to evacuate.

The actress tweeted Saturday that her house "stands still" one day after she and thousands of others had to move quickly because of the fast fire.

Milan on Friday asked for help to evacuate his five horses, later update that they and her family were safe.

Many stars are waiting to learn the fate of their homes and praised belongings. Rainn Wilson tweeted Saturday that the flames came within about a dozen yards of his home, but it was saved. Lady Gaga tweeted late Friday that she did not know her home status.

The authorities have said that more than 150 homes have burned in the fire and that the number would probably increase.


3:00 in the afternoon.

President Donald Trump takes a more empathetic tone in tweeting about California's devastating fires.

Early Saturday, the President threatened to hold back his federal payments to California, claiming that forest management is "so bad". He also pointed out that "there is no reason for these massive, lethal and costly fires in California." And he blamed what he called "brutal mistreatment of the forests".

By late Saturday afternoon, Trumps ton had changed. In a tweet he noted that tens of thousands of hectares had been burned and said, "Our hearts are with those who fight the fires, the 52,000 who have been evacuated and the families of the 11 who died."

Trump was closed by saying, "God bless them all."

The president is in Paris for events that retrieve the 100th anniversary of the end of World War I.


2:35 p.m.

President of the California Firefighters Union says President Donald Trump's threat of keeping federal funds to California is "shameful" and "dangerous wrong".

In his first comment on the massive wilderness, Trump tweeted Saturday "so many lives lost, all because of the gross management of the forests. Fix now or not more Bold payments!"

California Professional Firefighters President Brian Rice says the "shameful attack" in California is an attack on thousands of firefighters on the front line.

Rice says Trump's assertion that California's forest management policy is guilty of catastrophic fire is "dangerously wrong".

He points out that fires are spread and spread "of dehydrated vegetation, high wind, low humidity and geography."

Rice says natural disasters are not red or blue, "they destroy any party."



Jan McGregor returned to his little home with two bedrooms in paradise on Saturday using his firefighter son, who escorted him past the roads.

The 81-year-old McGregor found his home equal and three of his cars burned down to the frames.

The fire was not a complete surprise for McGregor, who has lived in this heavy forest chain since childhood.

He says, "We knew it came. We did not know when."

McGregor has lived in paradise for 80 years after moving here as an infant in 1939, when the city only had 3,000 people and was nicknamed Poverty Ridge.

McGregor said he probably would not rebuild, despite being insured, and considering moving out of the state to live with other family members.

He adds "I have nothing here to go back to."


12:35 p.m.

Authorities in Northern California have ordered residents to leave four small communities south-east of a city planned by a fatal fire.

Butte County Sheriff Office on Saturday issued a evacuation order for the communities of Berry Creek, Bush Creek, Mountain House and Bloomer Hill.

More than 50,000 people have been displaced by the fan who has killed at least nine people and destroyed the paradise, where all 27,000 residents were ordered to evacuate.

Officials say better weather helps them get the ground, but they are bracing for high winds that can spread the fire to other communities.

National Weather Service meteorologist Alex Hoon says the area will see winds up to 30 miles per hour (48 kilometers per hour) with ridges that look winds up to 50 km / h


11:40 am

A farmer says she was behind during evacuations for a raging weapon in northern California so she could try to save her 14 horses and other animals.

Cathy Fallon says she could save all her horses and her barn using a water hose. But two of her dogs and nine cats died in the fire that left the paradise.

Fallon says that her house was burnt down and her husband was hospital after the fear he had a heart attack. She says he will be okay.

Fallon said that she and her son, Gabriel, have slept in a horse figure since the fan swept through paradise on Thursday.


11:40 am

A fire officer says that homes and other buildings in Paradise are still burning and the crew is working to put out these burns.

California Department of Forestry and Fire Protection Cpt. Scott McLean said Saturday, a deadly firepower still fires in parts of paradise and the nearby community of Magalia. The flame has destroyed more than 6400 homes and killed at least nine people.

He says that large smokers prevented airplanes from releasing fire-resistant liquid on Friday, but the thin smoke makes it possible for crews to fight the fire from the air before the winds arrive Saturday night.

McLean says that more than 3,000 firefighters are making progress and more staff are on their way.


10:30 AM

A fire officer says there have been huge losses from a few southern California fires, but thousands of homes have been saved.

Los Angeles County Fire Chief Daryl Osby said Saturday that firefighters told him they were working in the toughest, most extreme conditions they had seen in their lives on Friday night.

He says the conditions are much better on Saturday, with a cradle of winds that are expected to return Sunday.

Osby did not say how many homes have burned. Officials have said 150 homes had burned, and the number would rise.

The fire chief urged thousands of people to evacuate to stay away from Malibu and other communities outside of Los Angeles.

Authorities say two people have been found dead in the fire zone.


10:15 am

Actor Martin Sheen says that southern California's weapon wave that ruled the coast of Malibu is the worst he has ever seen.

The "West Wing" actor was interviewed by Los Angeles Fox affiliate KTTV on Friday night after being evacuated from his nearby home. He says he expects his house to be destroyed and that he has never seen a fire that has burned with such intensity.

The TV station tracked down Sheen after son Charlie Sheen tweeted on Friday night that he could not contact his parents. Martin Sheen gave a scream to his family to let them know that he and his wife Janet were safe and planned to sleep in their car on the beach.


10:15 am

Officials say firefighters are tired but give everything to come before fatal northern California's deadly flame before the winds get caught.

The California Department of Forestry and Fire Protection, chief Josh Bischof, told the fire department Saturday that they did a good job Friday but "we have to knock down this … (and) be ready for the wind shift tonight."

The windy fan that started on Thursday burned most of Paradise, a city of 27,000 people, with flames moving so quickly that there were no firefighters could do.

Cal Fire Capt. Scott McLean said that crews gave up attacking the flames and instead helped people come to life.

More than 3,000 firemen fight for the flame who has killed at least nine people.


9:50 a.m.

Los Angeles County Sheriff Chief John Benedict says two people have been found dead in the fire zone in a southern California bottle.

The death is the first of a pair of fires burning north and west of Los Angeles, which has ripped over 109 square kilometers and destroyed more than 150 homes since Thursday.

Benedict gave no details about the death. He said the detectives of the heads of state investigate.

Wildfires burn over California has now killed 11 people. Nine has been found dead in fires in northern California.


9:15 am

A fire in southern California has more than doubled in size, and firefighters search through burned districts looking for new destruction from a flame that has already destroyed 150 homes.

Officials utilized calm conditions on Saturday morning to assess damage and get a new map of a flame that has now burned 109 square kilometers in the mountains and valleys north and west of Los Angeles.

Searches through cities, including Thousand Oaks and Malibu, are sure to find more damage, and the number of burned homes is expected to increase.

A smoky blow still hangs in the blue sky in the area Saturday, with the bad winds that drove the flames during the first two days and is expected to stay on Sunday.

Firefighters encrypt to take advantage of the better conditions to begin cleaning in the fan.


8:45 a.m.

Officials say that better weather helps them get the cause of a deadly flame as the level of a city in northern California, but they are bracing for high winds that can threaten another society.

The California Department of Forestry and Fire Protection says that strong winds are expected to return Saturday night and drive the flame south across Lake Oroville, which threatens Oroville, a city with 19,000 people.

National Weather Service meteorologist Alex Hoon says the area will see long winds up to 30 miles per hour (48 kilometers per hour) with winds up to 50km / h.

The fan that started Thursday outside the hilly city of Paradise has grown to 156 square kilometers (404 square kilometers). Officials say the city has been completely destroyed.


7:45 am

Officials say a lethal flame as the level a northern California city has spread over night but crews also gained some control over the flames.

California's Forestry and Fire Protection Department said on Saturday that the wilderness grew to 156 square kilometers (404 square kilometers), but it contained 20 percent.

Cal Fire says that the fan that started Thursday in the mountains near the paradise destroyed 6,453 homes and 260 companies. Another 15,000 structures are threatened. At least nine people have died.

Officials say that more than 3,000 firefighters are fighting for the flame, which is California's most destructive fire, since record management began.


1:30 AM

President Donald Trump threatens to hold back federal payments to California and claims that forest management is "so bad".

Trump says Saturday through Twitter that "there is no reason for these massive, lethal and costly fires in California." Trump says, "Billions of dollars are given each year, with so many lives lost, all because of the brutal misbehavior of the forests. Fix now or not more Bold payments!"

The comments were Trumps first about massive fires, including a flame that burned most of northern California's paradise and killed at least nine people.

Wildfires also ravaged in southern California, including the city of Thousand Oaks, where a prison member today killed a dozen people at a local bar.

Trump has previously issued an emergency report that provides federal funds to help firefighters.

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