High Country News December 12, 1994
National Park Service faces mammoth reorganization.
Former interns, odds and ends, corrections
New appointees at the BLM reflect a change in the agency.
The Forest Service rejects appeal to reduce oil and gas leasing in the Thunder Basin National Grassland.
Vandals use saguaro cactus for target practice near Phoenix.
Bear baiting faces bans in the West
Mount Rushmore plans a huge new parking lot to handle increased visitation.
Federal government must pay lawyers who fought for spotted owl protection.
Chevron decides not to drill in the Uinta Mountains.
The controversial Homestake II water project is defeated.
The Option Nine forest plan may be sent back for revision for more owl and salmon protection.
Planning supporter Ellen Gray receives death threats in Everett, Washington.
New Road Map Foundation advocates voluntary simplicity.
People of Color Environmental Groups 1994-95 Directory lists more than 300 minority grass-roots groups.
Friends of the Earth accuses the oil industry of waste in Crude Awakening.
Southern Utah Wilderness Alliance says off-road vehicles are damaging Utah wildlands.
Pesticides in our Communities suggests safer alternatives to chemical pesticides.
Nonprofit River Network offers advice on saving rivers - and working with the media.
Radiant Days: Writings by Enos Mills contains essays by the "Father of Rocky Mountain National Park."
A protester describes the underground explosion of an atomic bomb in western Colorado in 1969.
Concessionaires make huge profits from parks.
Raising entrance fees may discourage minorities from visiting parks.
During Gil Lusk's tenure as Glacier's superintendent, he worked hard at communitiy planning.
Reorganization of the Park Service will change the management of individual parks.
Petroglyph National Monument in Albuquerque, N.M., faces pressure from the surrounding city.
Listed officials of the BLM