High Country News June 28, 1993
Governors of eight Western states begin work on a strategy to protect the region's world-class air before it's too late.
Louisiana-Pacific is fined $11.1 million for violating the Clean Air Act.
Wyoming sculptor Lynne Hull creates art that provides habitat for animals.
The incarcerated author Rik Scarce says the First Amendment protects scholarly research, including his on the radical environmental movement.
Overgrazing threatens Oregon's Hart Mountain National Antelope Refuge.
A Tacoma man is arrested for harvesting desert tortoises he planned to serve at a wedding feast.
Trouble, the bear, escapes from captivity and heads home.
Mushroom harvesters are fired upon when they get too close to commercial pickers in Oregon.
Idaho sculptor Bernie Jestrabek-Hart creates animals out of recycled materials.
Current floods don't signal an end to the West's drought.
Tambrands sponsors the Environmental Women of Action awards.
'Wilderness: The Last Stand', a film by Miranda Smith, criticizes the timber industry and the Forest Service in Montana.
Oregon State University sponsors a class on rivers.
Several Great Basin trips are available.
'The Montana Frontier: Old Dreams, New Realities' conference will be hosted by Montana State University.
The Rails to Trails Conservancy says that trails can be built next to active rail lines.
'The Workbook', a guide to the skirmishes over grazing and the Catron County movement by Barry Sims, is reviewed.
The Forest Service mismanages timber sales in Utah's Dixie National Forest.
Ed Marston profiles David Brower against the backdrop of the economic cycles of former mining town, Telluride, Colo.