High Country News September 19, 1994
Timber companies are eager to log the West's still-smoldering forests.
Pesticide documentary, visitors, fall intern Shara Rutberg.
Public comments on wolf reintroduction include a lot of unintentionally funny remarks.
Catron County, N.M., passes resolution urging every household to own a gun.
Navajo President Peterson Zah wants tribe to vote on legalized gambling.
Near Glacier Park on the North Fork of the Flathead River, a unique ecologic system is being studied.
A Native American cultural center on a hill called Avikan is threatened by a low-level radioactive waste dump.
The introduction of non-native trout threatens local fish in Yellowstone Lake.
Tribes in Washington give the slogan "Indian Power" new meaning.
A hawk snatches a garter snake off a sleeping teenager's chest in a remarkable incident in Montana.
Report by U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service says Colorado can support at least 1,128 wolves.
Utah publisher Gibbs Smith celebrates 25th anniversary of his company.
Colorado Coalition of Land Trusts holds workshop.
New activist group called the Alliance for Property Rights fights for an end to open range.
An injunction to prohibit grazing in habitat for endangered salmon provokes opposing studies.
The deadly poison Compound 1080 may be used against predators in the West.
David Bolling's book How to Save a River offers advice to activists.
Grand Canyon Trust and National Park Service hold symposium.
The severe injury of her son in a hiking accident leads the writer to meditate on the need to take personal responsibility in the outdoors.
A poet takes a tongue-in-cheek look at Indian gambling in Washington.
The Eastside Ecosystem Management Project seeks to plot a future for the forests of the Interior Columbia Basin.
Restrictions on logging in spotted owl habitat lead to increased cutting in the Eastside forests.
Both ranchers and environmentalists threaten to sue the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service over the way wolf reintroduction is being planned.
Some non-Indian landowners are seeking to limit tribal sovereignty.
Rural environmental activists need to be knowledgeable and persistant despite isolation.
The planned Sugarloaf timber sale in Oregon's Siskiyou National Forest provokes ire among conservationists.