High Country News October 17, 1994
Environmentalists face upcoming elections with some anxiety.
Society of Environmental Journalists meets in Utah; visitors; growth issue a hit.
Native American environmental activist Fred Walking Badger is missing and violence is suspected.
Forest Service centralizes management of Frank Church-River of No Return Wilderness to save costs.
Park Service loses $100 million a year in fees it fails to collect.
Energy Department says Nevada Test Site would be one of the best places in North America to capture solar energy.
Public must be permitted to attend Utah's grazing advisory board meetings.
An unusual group, the Applegate Partnership, tries to build consensus among environmentalists and loggers in southern Oregon.
Predator Project asks ADC to stop trapping coyotes after a wolf is killed.
Babbitt thwarts hydroelectric project in Klamath Falls when he declares an 11-mile stretch of the Klamath a National Scenic River.
Scientists document amazing forest recovery in Yellowstone's burned areas.
Big Rock Candy Mountain is bankrupt.
Department of Energy sells bomb components to an Idaho used-car and scrap dealer.
Activist Charles Ray travels thousands of miles a year to educate people about salmon.
The 9th Circuit Court of Appeals rules against Northwest Power Planning Council and in favor of salmon.
The Workbook offers advice to activists.
The timber industry responds to the Sierra Club's book, Clearcut, with its side of the story in its own book, Closer Look.
Student Conservation Association publishes guide to green jobs.
The Wilderness Act Handbook is reissued by The Wilderness Society.
Wayne Grady's book The World of the Coyote celebrates this predator.
The Changing Forest museum exhibit teaches about ponderosa pine forests.
Witness: Endangered Species of North America uses photographs to draw attention to the Endangered Species Act.
Celebrate the West gathering in Jackson will honor Western historian Alvin Josephy.
The Southwest Idaho Mountain Biking Association believes mountain bikers should pay to use trails on public lands.
Rancher robot display defends grazing at New Mexico State Fair.
Findings of Nevada Water Forums are published.
The book "Stormy and The New Forest" by Tom Storm is reviewed.
Writer's love of nature is put to the test during a Mormon cricket plague.
American Indian groups increase political power in West.