High Country News May 02, 1994
Gila Watch's Susan Schock leads fight against Diamond Bar grazing allotment.
Odds and ends, HCN survey, avalanches in northwest, intern Peter McBride.
Judge rules Colorado has been stealing Arkansas River water from Kansas for 45 years.
Northern Rockies Ecosystem Protection Act (NREPA), which would establish wilderness in five Western states, has little chance of passing.
Rainbow Family chooses Bridger-Teton Forest for gathering.
Montana Ghost Town Preservation Society seeks to restore historic buildings and towns.
Pro-environment bills struck down in 1994 Idaho legislative session.
Glacier National Park rangers now armed with semiautomatic handguns.
Bureau of Reclamation moves from Denver, Colo., office to Washington, D.C., as part of overhaul.
McKay Bailey guilty of defacing Glen Canyon petroglyphs.
Oregon Natural Resources Council seeking $100,000 to fund its Klamath Basin lawsuit.
Deseret Generation and Transmission Cooperative wants to quadruple sulfur dioxide emissions despite objections of neighbors.
Option 9 Northwest forest planners violated open-meeting laws.
Future of Elk Creek Dam undecided after new ruling.
Victor Sher is new president of Sierra Club Legal Defense Fund.
In Colorado, Tom Chapman trades West Elk Wilderness inholding for land near Telluride, bilking the Forest Service of millions of dollars.
In Silver City, New Mexico, wise users and environmentalists clash over listing as endangered the spike dace, loach minnow and Southwestern willow flycatcher.
Environmentalists find themselves and their message unwelcome in Silver City, New Mexico.