Bones of a fish lie on the ground in February at Lake McClure in Snelling. According to Merced Irrigation District public and government relations officer Mike Jensen, Lake McClure is currently at about 6 to 7 percent of its 1-million acre-foot capacity. The lowest capacity since completed construction of the New Exchequer Dam in 1967, was recorded on Feb. 3, 2015. The reservoir measured 63,489 acre-feet.
Bones of a fish lie on the ground in February at Lake McClure in Snelling. According to Merced Irrigation District public and government relations officer Mike Jensen, Lake McClure is currently at about 6 to 7 percent of its 1-million acre-foot capacity. The lowest capacity since completed construction of the New Exchequer Dam in 1967, was recorded on Feb. 3, 2015. The reservoir measured 63,489 acre-feet. Andrew Kuhn akuhn@mercedsunstar.com
Bones of a fish lie on the ground in February at Lake McClure in Snelling. According to Merced Irrigation District public and government relations officer Mike Jensen, Lake McClure is currently at about 6 to 7 percent of its 1-million acre-foot capacity. The lowest capacity since completed construction of the New Exchequer Dam in 1967, was recorded on Feb. 3, 2015. The reservoir measured 63,489 acre-feet. Andrew Kuhn akuhn@mercedsunstar.com

Letters pour in opposing increased flows on Merced River

August 20, 2015 6:37 PM