Skip to comments.Scientists planted hairs from lynx in 3rd forest
Posted on 01/03/2002 10:25:56 PM PST by Pokey78Edited on 07/12/2004 3:50:24 PM PDT by Jim Robinson. [history]
Government scientists planted samples of lynx hairs in a third national forest, according to documents obtained by The Washington Times.
"A preliminary investigation by the U.S. Forest Service said planted samples were submitted from the Mount Baker/Snoqualmie National Forest in Washington state, but the report did not say how many additional samples were submitted from that region.
(Excerpt) Read more at washtimes.com ...
What does jumop mean, Mr. Intellectual Midget.
So, you're admitting you're playing right into their hands? Who is the Democrat here? Could it possibly be YOU?
I doubt the dimwit George will ever figure that out
And you've been elected to which offices?
OK, but there are going to be som double hits here :-)
But usually the government is completely on their side and won't investigate and prosecute this kind of criminal behavior.
Yer on it now!
Recently, another wooded area 30 miles away achieved
similar status nearby. How difficult would it be to
move some butterfly eggs by car to some lupine plants
to achieve more protected areas, grants, and enviro jobs?
Freedom Is Worth Fighting For !!
The Right Of The People To Keep And Bear Arms Shall Not Be Infringed !!
An Armed Citizen, Is A Safe Citizen !!
No Guns, No Rights !!
Molon Labe !!
Thanks for the birder knowledge!
This has been an interestsing summer & fall for me. Not only have I seen this woodpecker, but during the summer, I walked out of an alley and walked straight into a scene with a hawk of some type standing on the ground (well, it was standing on the pigeon as it ate it) eating a pigeon! I got a _real_ closeup look at the hawk and tried to look it up in a birder book. I believe it was a juvenile northern harrier -- it had a breast pattern that I didn't see on any pictures, but the book said that young northern harriers have the patterned chest that disappears as they get older. Just about a week ago, I saw a _very_ similar looking hawk on the fence next to my garage that had a plain chest, so I'm thinking I may have seen the same hawk as a youngster, and then as a grown up.
I'm a Chicago guy, and my idea of wild life is basically sparrows and pigeons. These hawks and woodpeckers are extra treats for me...
If you don't have such memos it is because you DIDN'T want a paper trail. And if you are hiding something then you knew it was wrong and that implies you were not doing it for the good of the science, but to try and pull the wool over the community's eyes.
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