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Like the CA fires…. They are still fighting over what caused the huge outbreak! The last couple of years. What a fool you are. Casting doubt when everyone should doubt everything you say. The Troll sticks his head out from under the bridge! What a joke you are! No one here believes anything you post, we know now how much you lie. Also, anyone who supports poaching on a wildlife site is truly an idiot. Just from the first few minutes. The Polar Bear population increase. This next comment is just plane wrong. With added CO2 to atmosphere, plants increase growth rate and need less water.

The balanced equation for photosynthesis follows. Or for every 6 molecules of carbon dioxide photosynthesis requires 6 molecules of water. The summer was the hottest in years. The humidity was hardly bearable. The muddy swamps of Philadelphia spawned round after round of mosquitoes which relentlessly assaulted their human blood meals. An eerie chill bestowed the empty streets of Philadelphia as the only sound heard is of the carriages making their rounds to pick up the dead.

Within a presentation in Dublin Happer claimed that fossil fuel power plants emit no pollution, and equated their CO2 emissions with a human exhaling. His inability to distinguish between CO2 in the current carbon cycle versus injecting carbon dioxide into the atmosphere from the oxidation of carbon stored in the ground for millions of years is a standard denier sleight of hand, and is also used in your presentation.

Keep up the good work of speaking for the liberal cause of climate change…. I laugh when they say the right has gone to far right….. THEN the lib talk reparations, abortion up until birth and after if your the NC Gov , medicare for all, abolishing the electoral college, universal basic income, free healthcare, free tuition and my favorite open unfettered boarders! Classic Matters redirect! Stick to the point dumb troll! Or do you want to debate the liberal agenda?

On a wildlife site? All right, no one said health care or tuition would be free, taxes would pay for it. Or would you rather fund endless wars, lots of weapons, and illegal CIA takeovers? Maybe the average taxpayer is tired of funding all this nonsense so rich people can get richer. Please do get the word out. As per the Keeling cycle, the increase in CO2 in the atmosphere has to come from somewhere. The only answer to that that I am aware, is from carbon locked deep within the earth, that we burn oxidize and is released as CO2 to the atmospher, and the increase of atmospheric CO2 has been well documented.

There is no straw man there. It is not irrelevant. Without water, no photosynthesis. There is a comment during your video where one of them says CO2 will increase plant growth rate and require less water. This is impossible, as in the equation I provided for you. It is physically and chemically impossible to increase plant CO2 uptake without a corresponding increase in water uptake. Hiker, I agree that wildlife is the focus…. Mat-ters, To be honest, I really have no agenda, and my bottom line is fairly consistent with the point made times in the video you shared, and that is we are going through a period of global warming, and per the video, Man is contributing to the warming.

The question is how much is the contribution, and to what extent said contributions will have on future global climate patterns. Where I come to differ with them, were points they presented that were wrong. In all seriousness, Hiker, Immer, Nancy….. Is there any truth to the rights assertion that MOST of the hype comes from a bureaucracy hungry for unlimited tax dollars and power?

Alright Matters, polar bears. What right does a poaching lover like you have to speak about what natives like or dislike? You have shown time and again what a liar you are. Your posts are full of lies and misinformation. Why should we even listen to videos you post. Good questions Matters. In all seriousness I do NOT have any predications. I hope for the best and soldier on. Would your answer be like this? I really have no agenda in regard to global warming. In your video, they admitted, I believe three times, that temperatures are warming, and that man is contributing to that warming.

I agree with that. The panel made mistakes, they were sloppy, and their quantification too often fell on the word lots. Yes, I posted 3 times on a number of different issues in the video you presented, and pointed out errors, assumptions, and misinformation. No misdirecting, but direct responses to the video you shared. Each post contained one or two items so it would be more digestible for the purpose of any type of discussion they might generate.

There could have been more. Mat-ters, I did not respond to your global warming question because I think that human overpopulation, habitat destruction and most of all, the application of billions of pounds of pesticides toxic to all life will cause global extinction of life as we know it long before global warming or climate change or whatever you want to call it. Perinatal exposure to glyphosate and a glyphosate-based herbicide affect spermatogenesis in mice. Also, the neonics kill fish, amphibians, reptiles, birds and mammals and the insects that many of those need for food, and keep the flowering plants from being pollinated by killing all the pollinators, insect, bird and mammal.

We are now in a serious extinction period. Matters, in the past I would have tried debating you. I gave up when, on April 1st, you admitted, finally after lots of misdirection and lies, that you support poaching of wolves. You have yet to debate ME on that, so Matters you are at a crossroads. Continue your evil ways and suffer the consequences, or disavow your unholy belief in the destruction of the last of the WILD.

Till then I will not debate you, but continue to label you the fraud you are. Personally time is running out for alarmist for these models they push can be backdated and checked for accuracy! My push is going to be to defund the losers that have already predicted catastrophe for dates that have gone by….. Attempting to act locally while thinking globally. Even your Emma Marris addresses this concern in her book Rambunctious Garden. But to be completely honest here, you only seem to emphasize what you agree with, not with what you disagree when you put forth people like Marris, such as her piece that wolf culls will not save caribou, and the errors made in your video.

Matters, you have a dilemma. Once you lie, who will believe you about anything? You constantly lie and post liars to support your lies. Please, go back to church and ask about what you should do about your sins. Hiker, thanks for your honesty for not debating me because you have a different view than the majority of Montanans who supported their Governors when he told his ranchers to start poaching and that any state employee that helped the feds no longer had a job! My honesty is not adjusted per your approval. Judy, thanks for the response.

The year we lost the Apple crop we had a frost at almost full bloom. Matters, I refuse to debate those who constantly lie and add stupid remarks about those who supposedly support their lies. Then you said they were vermin and disgusting. Then you support illegally killing them. Once you expressed concern about animals suffering the next day maybe the same day you support poaching. I wonder how you keep all these contradictions straight?

You are morally bankrupt and the only reason I answer your posts is so that others will realize how much of a fraud you are. Oh… WWJD!!! Nancy, This weeks message on the 5th Sunday of lent was the story of how Jesus treated the adulterous woman they brought to him. They questioned Jesus and told him that the law was that she was to be stoned…. They were trying to trick him into condemning the woman for a unjust law. After being pressed Jesus understood what they were trying to do in trying to trick him into condemnation of the woman. Has no one condemned you? Did Jesus commit adultery?

The master Troll speaks of stories from 2, years ago and seeks to apply them to his own support for poaching. The REAL question is, is having poaching illegal unjust? Is it unjust of the American people to expect poachers to be prosecuted? If YOU were caught poaching I would expect the maximum sentence. How can I justify that? I am NOT guilty of poaching, which is a just law. You have sunk your own argument. You have no basis in law or religion to stand on. The amount of effort required trapping them to smithereens to get an effect size big enough to notice is too great.

The biologists know this, so why some states like Utah and North Carolina try to increase coyote killing seems entire performative — a performance for hunters. Look, we are doing something even if it is ineffective. The Colorado River has been overused for decades:. But if this were to happen, I personally would not need to visit any other state than California.

Who could ask for more —. How about this? No place in history long or short where wolves …. No place in history ever had a better law than the ESA. Wildlife are precious, people like you, that support poaching and taking the law into their own hands, are not. If you think the U. Anything you post is disregarded by me. You support poachers. You are a lying rat. You are pure evil. For my TWN friends who believe Native Americans are all law abiding, even observing treaty rights themselves.

Here is an incident where a Yakama Tribal member uses his own tribal government to assert an alleged treaty right in Puget Sound which is about miles away. Scum bag Yakama thief stealing from other tribes and non-Indian fishers. I think I have mentioned before the Yakamas are often bullies because they are one of the largest, if not largest, tribes in the Northwest. Lots of self-dealing, but often not reported or caught doing the illegal stuff they do that affects us all.

By the mids, Oregon and Washington had been prosecuting tribal fishers for fifty years, claiming that treaty rights did not exempt Indians from state regulation. In , tired of shouldering the burden of conservation and the blame for depleted salmon populations, Sohappy and thirteen others filed a lawsuit against Oregon Fish Commissioner McKee Smith to prevent further state interference with their rights under the Yakama treaty.

Awful harsh there WM. Do ya think think one tribe should be able to get reparations from others for enslaving natives?? No one stops my response to your stupidity either. Dumb ass. BUT, if your paying attention, and reading closely you will see that what I did say is that when you stray to far from the narrative you might get yanked …… the first amendment thing is pure mocking derision… now were back to the tonto el buro…..

Watch this video … around and bad either! AOC was a tonto el buro when she said 12 years were dead! Not to mention your constant condescending manner. Joking of course, but parts of it are amusing. Journal of Virology DOI: Failure even with intracerebral innoculation. Beware of stuff from Don Davis though — he is a spokescreature for deer farmers as is James Kroll.

One of those states has keep prevalence down much better than the other one, that listened to hunters and where politicians meddled as they are threatening to do in MI. People may not get it, but hunters need to be careful about how they handle and dispose when field dressing as euphemistic as I can call it so as not to spread the disease in the soil where it remains.

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No chest beating is necessary to prove you are a hunter. I do not wear gloves. The guts are not where the most prion action is, though there are other things to worry about tuberculosis, parasites. The blood would be challenging. My relatives make fantastic things with all these parts from cows and pigs. So wolves killed 31 cattle in Washington? One winter storm killed around ! Since the first epidemic of Weak Calf Syndrome in , the thyroid hormone disruption that causes WCS has killed millions and millions of calves.

Very little has been done to stop it and calves still die of WCS every spring. I grew up on a ranch in South Dakota. We never had anything like WCS in our calves. No underbite, no underdeveloped or damaged thymus, no heart defects, no disrupted mitochondria, no metabolic acidosis and no contracted tendons, etc.

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Those are also all symptoms of Weak Calf Syndrome, which I repeat, has killed millions of calve in just the last 20 years, not to mention the many millions killed in the 30 years prior to that. Thyroid hormone disruption and thus, Weak Calf Syndrome is caused by exposure to pesticides umbrella term in the air, on the foliage they eat and in the water they drink. Thus, who is responsible for those many millions of calf deaths? Not wolves! Yup, acting like 31 confirmed depredations are all the rancher has to deal with is absurd!

We always have to understand that depredations are not distributed equally among ranchers. Confirmed depredations are only a small fraction of true depredation. Dr Mech puts it at only ONE in six. Then you have fixing fences, lacerated livestock from running through those fences. Lost sleep thinking about what the morning will bring. A many of ranchers have been told that a wolf had ate their pet or livestock, but, did it kill it?

When calves are ate from head to tail….. Yes, cows will abort their pregnancy when they are running for their lives and complete stress and panic from the bawling of the calf as it is ate alive. This is how groups like the HSUS love animals. Only ranchers understand how edgy and hard to work with cattle that have been stressed by wolves can be…. General lose of weight for yearlings that are raised in a wolf saturated environment is common knowledge.

Acting like confirmed depredations is the only issues wolves cause are impeachable offences for the leaders of true conservation groups….. Recognition that MAN has always been a balancer of the ecosystem with regards to wolves is a must. MAN has been killing wolves here in North America of at least years. Leaving out MAN and creating predator pits in the wake of unnatural predator predation and destruction of healthy game herds is unacceptable.

Like I said, thousands of elk calves were killed by exposure to something after that caused multiple birth defects, disruption of the mitochondria and high mortality. Since the new SD study was published, Imidacloprid is a strong suspect. Imidacloprid is spread around in large amounts by humans.

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That has not been happening for 12, years. Everyone ignores the effects of the pesticides at their own risk and at the risk of their children and grandchildren. The Imidacloprid appears to seriously damage children as well as killing all life they depend on for their continued existence.

Millions of cattle and especially calves have been killed by the birth defects and other adverse health issues caused by the pesticides, far more than any wolves can kill. Does the ranchers get reimbursed for the loss of his calves to pesticide exposure? It sounds like you are quoting yourself Matters. Stop the presses!!!! Cows lost weight, injuries occurred, blah, blah, poor ranchers the richest welfare recipients! If you want us to feel bad for them then give a more balanced approach. How did one storm kill dairy cows? Answer that for me please. Also, unless you are a time traveler, you have NO idea how many wolves were killed on this continent during the past 12, years.

It was cattle, hiker, not Knowing cattle especially dairy cattle as I do, most dairy farmers are insured for these types of losses which are rare. Just think if you extrapolate the wolf depredation losses of one of the MI rancher that gave up on protecting his cattle from wolves after years of dealing with the vermin and showed the world the results of these disgusting animals. Matters, very interesting, you have shown how you really feel about wolves. Very revealing. No one ever gets payed for the calves killed by pesticides, but they do get paid for wolf kills.

I worked for the National Park Service most of my life in part to escape pollution you describe. I have never bought or used any herbicides or pesticides.

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I mostly respond to crap I disagree with, maybe I should change that. Using the word disgusting to describe something that is natural is typical for someone with such a narrow mind. Or a hurricane is disgusting for destroying a city! Wolves are NOT disgusting, they are natural. First off there IS archaeological evidence of this. Next, we have the actual evidence from early trade with natives.

It is utterly laughable to think natives only started killing predators and raided dens when Europeans arrived. Lastly, the general theme for all areas that have wolves is that the local people want and do support management of the vermin. I would add that humans have been killing predators for a lot longer than 12, years. However, here in this country we seem to kill vast numbers of them to profit a few ranchers in the west.

If cowboys are so independent and hate the government why do they rely on it to do so much of its dirty work? I say stop killing predators on our public land to benefit these very few welfare ranchers! Let those ranchers pay! Why should I? She is quoted as saying that NY should use that money for things like for schools and infrastructure.

What a JOKE! Do you actually believe that ranchers are on welfare? If you do, then you deserve local representatives that will get your infrastructure and school funding from vaporized Amazon tax breaks! Do you really believe these limited part-time BLM leases used by local ranchers are of top value to the limited local ranchers? Obviously YOU believe all those lies, so why does it matter if I do? After all YOU are always right here. What else do you call a payment that is way less than what it used to be decades ago? Ranchers that need these breaks to survive are getting benefits at taxpayer expense.

Hence the word welfare. Male was 99 lb. Please ignore the map of Canada. Even though Wyoming might not be viewed as wildlife friendly there are parts that are. Go right before Labor day weekend, many kids are back in school and September has become busier lately. Still burned into my memory is when a couple of wolf haters, one an outfitter, drove into the Jackson Hole town square with a dead and bleeding wolf strapped to the hood of their pickup — while tourists took a few pictures.

The free-fire zone encompasses about 85 percent of the state. The southern edge of the zone starts in Wilson, just south of Highway 22, for about half the year. Addeo could have shot all five wolves if he had the opportunity. The other four packmates, however, scampered off. The outfitter, Sam Coutts, had contacted the jhnewsandguide to notify them of their location, and the guy who shot this wolf bragged and answered questions like he thought he was a celebrity!

What an ego — but he just a notorious wolf hater. So I really cannot support WY tourism, if the state freely allows this. Hi Hiker, sorry, I get a bit impatient. Hiker, when you worked for the National Park Service, did you notice any birth defects on the animals in the park where you worked. On mountain goats and bighorn sheep in Glacier, the underbite defect appears to be quite prevalent. In YNP I have documented underbite with photos on nearly all of the wild ruminants, except interestingly, our study animal here in Western Montana, white-tailed deer.

I was told by a Wyoming veterinarian that the bison are inbred and that is why they have malformed scrotum and underbite on so many. I honestly never noticed that on any animal. I even worked the sleigh rides on the National Elk Refuge in winter, so I got within 20 yards of many large elk and never noticed that. Not that I doubt what you have observed. Thank you Hiker. Actually, elk are more difficult to see an underbite on than some animals, unless the underbite is quite severe.

The same is true of bison. Elk and bison almost have to be directly examined to see their underbite. The scrotums on elk or actually short, misaligned or no scrotum are difficult to see because of their long hair. However, the no scrotum and weird looking scrotums on bison males in YNP are very obvious. What year were you working near the elk? Maybe it was prior to the beginning of the birth defects on multiple mammal species and bird, reptile and amphibians also.

Interesting, so you should have seen the strange or missing scrotums on the male bison. For example, last fall some drunk guy attacked a bull bison and the video went viral on the Internet. That video was looked at likely by millions of people. I asked several people who watched it if they noticed that the bull bison had no visible scrotum. They all said no. GYE carrying capacity of suitable habitat for grizzlies maxed out, after report of largest number removed in , deadliest year on record. More bears getting into conflict with people and livestock.

They work for Wyoming Game and Fish which is funded through hunting licenses. They try to maximize hunting of elk and deer through management. Because of that they have a inherent conflict of interest when it comes to bears and wolves. And yet the conflicts are increasing — nearly everywhere grizzly range is expanding and population is increasing. Some of us on this very forum predicted this was coming soon over 5 years ago. So your mistrust will naturally extend to MT and ID at least. I lived and worked in the GYE for over 10 years. I saw dozens of different Griz.

I would guess that the majority of these conflicts are from ranchers who do NOT pay enough to cover the costs of grazing on OUR public lands. The AUM was just lowered by our wonderful Prez. Not that past admins. Any where you do business costs have gone UP with inflation over the last several decades. But not the cost of grazing on YOUR land.

Why do these welfare ranchers reap all these benefits and then claim to have conflicts with OUR wildlife? Probably want to remember it is OUR Congresses and Presidents, past and present, which passed the Taylor Grazing Act and continue to set the grazing fees. And, as long as there are 17 Western states that have Interior or USDA grazing lands, this will continue to be done, along with all the agriculture subsidies those states, and others in the Midwest and Coast enjoy from crop subsidies, conservation reserve programs, land and water conservation fund, crop insurance, etc.

And, in many cases the only way owned ranch properties in the West work out economically is in conjunction with federal grazing. Otherwise some of those ranches for raising cows become worth much less without the supplemental grazing, and would be sold for much less.

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Not that I like it, but it is the reality of agriculture in the US, and power brokering in national politics. Take away cheap grazing from the West and the other ag subsidies will also be affected, and it would all result in higher consumer prices, if market forces are allowed to dictate. I agree with most of your assessment but would not mind higher prices if these bears and wolves were better protected.

It would, in many cases increase winter range for all kinds of animals, and improved public access. As for doing much to increase bear habitat, I am more uncertain there, because there will still be more opportunities for human encounters and potentially conflict that results in more bears being removed. I think roughly 10 percent of grizzlies get into trouble each year, and maybe half of those are euthanized or killed by someone involved in the encounter. So, expect more bear mortality as a part of the realistic impacts of having more bears around.

Cheap prices come at a price. How much land has been sacrificed in one way or another? Either through subsidized overgrazing or overuse of dangerous chemicals. We have been sold a pack of lies. Cheap food is not cheap. You apparently forget the the settlement of the West. It is integral to its history, and to the development and success of the entire Country, which allows so many to live here in relative comfort.

Start with the Louisiana Purchase, manifest destiny and the Lewis and Clark Expedition, while remembering all that came before to bring the new frontier all the way from the East Coast to the jumping off spot on the Missouri River at the little town of St. Some of you folks just think we ought to abandon all that has come before carte blanche without any consideration whatsoever for those who came before you — centuries before. And you expect them to give it all up without any consideration whatsoever of their vested interests in the places they make a living, raise families and recreate.

Then you wonder what the tension is all about. A very naive perspective in my view. Well, I disagree with all that. Progress equals change. Why do we have to be beholden to the past? Our country was founded because of change. We kicked out the Brits and their king and made something new! We can make new things, we do it all the time. Why did that happen? That fight is far from over. The agency will decide whether to go forward with a final rule based on scientific and commercial reasoning.

Everyone has a right to be heard and counted. The timing depends on the individual rule, not whether it applies to a local or national species, he said. What conflicts are there between wolves and people in Minnesota? There are already remedies in place for any livestock losses? And which is it, an overpopulation of deer on the one hand, or wolves threatening the deer population on the other? Matter of fact you know that wolf loving biologist put it at OVER only one in six are remedied!

BS spread by the likes of you poo poo the ranchers claim that its closer to one in twenty YET you then claim its remedied! Who really cares about animals? Who really wants to set wildlife up for failure? What hate drives you to set wildlife up for failure Ida? If you care about animals why ONLY predators?

Does your hate of the ranchers and sportsman override the consequences of no bounds predator proliferation? Lies and more lies! I thought you found the rock you live under and returned. That means the natural processes that occur without our interference. Those processes have occurred since life began on this planet. I never said anything of the sort. Is your goal to eliminate suffering? If so, do us a favor and stick your head back in the sand. Why is a hunting season necessary? If there is a hunting season, all the rest should stop.

I agree Ida. If ranchers have a problem they get a permit and take care of it. Wildlife Services ironic title also slaughters countless critters all in the name of support for ranchers. Reimbursement does occur. All this from matters ignores the very low price for grazing on public land. If you adjust for inflation the pricing is way less then it should be and is a big ripoff for the rest of the taxpayers of this country. So Hiker, how do you feel about conservation reserve practices CRP , crop subsidies, dairy subsidies, crop insurance, environmental quality incentives regular, ground and surface water, acp , energy tax breaks and the like, many of which are focused for Midwest farmers?

The entire Mid-West has been damaged by industrial farming. People are now winning lawsuits against Bayer, which owns Monsanto. Monsanto owns the genetic copy right to their modified seeds. The stories in this book trace man's progress from his early struggles as a Cave Dweller to the pioneer days of settlement in America. The de- tails of Indian life are especially full and interesting. Grade IV 1. Mackenzie 1. Here the child goes antelope-hunting with the Bushmen and sees what life is like among the Ona Indians, Copper Eskimos, fuzzy-haired Papuans, Baganda, grass peoples of Asia, farmers of Tibet, and Arab Bedouins.

A fourth grade geography, planned to correlate with observational studies of the home com- munity. It presents vivid pictures of the human activities everywhere which contribute to the life and needs of the home locality and gives the child his first insight into modern production, distribution and inter-dependence, informal style.

This is a social geography of North and South America, written in a simple, narrative style, with many devices including animated maps, sketch maps, marginal sketches and a profusion of pictures to challenge attention and add variety to the presentation. History is introduced where it adds colour and explains features of the social scene. Collateral reading is suggested throughout. Tests and suggestions for activities occur at frequent intervals. These activities integrate the material with such fields as Practical and Graphic Arts, Science, Arithmetic and Singing.

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Many black and white illustrations supplement the text material 1. Readers will find here vivid ac- counts of every explorer who helped in any large measure to open up the continent of North America.

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THE: By A. A pastoral story of a very personable animal that always brought good luck to the shepherd's family living high in the Andes 2. This splendid book is devoted to the life of early peoples and their con- tributions to civilization, with the emphasis on the parts played by the ancient East and Greece and Rome 1. THE: By Barker et al. From the Colonization Period to the Formation of the Union. THE: By Washburne 1. In the pages of this new book History, Geography and Science meet to unfold the romantic story of the Canadian prairie lands for pupils of Grades V and VI.

Profusely illustrated 1. The colorful and exciting story of the railroad from its earliest days up to the present time 1. This concerns three children and their delightful family of animals — Lotti the cow, Gambo the goat, Griselda the hen, Bemi the dog and Kraak the jackdaw 2. An entirely new book which introduces geographical concepts gradually, visualizes them clearly, explains them fully, and covers nine typical geographic regions, with a special section on Latin America.

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A wealth of factual material is included, with enough detail about everyday living conditions so that people of foreign lands appeal to the child as real human beings and not as mere curiosities. The photographs and drawings are all carefully integrated with the text 1. THE: By Webster 1. A social history of the world telling in engrossing text and beautiful pictures how this came to be a world of skyscrapers and dynamos. THE Classroom Use 5. This story teaches the first simple rules for keep- ing a healthy body and develops a favourable attitude toward such funda- mentals as diet, cleanliness, sleep, fresh air, proper clothing and safety 75 Due to unsettled market conditions, prices subject to change without notice.

The main aim in this series is to interest children in living healthfully. Well based on children's fields of interest. The photographic plates are excellent. Children would like to read it. Well adapted to use in Enterprise technique. Simple, appealing stories, based on familiar experiences, which emphasize cleanliness.

Units on safety at home and on the way to school. THE New Edition. Stories centred about habits that lead to good health and safety. Eating the right foods, wearing the right clothes, reading by the right light, getting the right exercise, crossing at the right places. The safety unit emphasizes safe games. Illustrated in full colour 1. Emphasizing ways to grow up strong and healthy and ways to be careful as a means of obtaining happiness. Growth, food and digestion, the teeth, bones and muscles, posture, germs, play.

A full unit entitled "Safety Always". Safety is the main theme. Eleven units discuss safety in play and in foods; preventing the spread of diseases; protecting and caring for teeth, ears, eyes, nose and skin; stimulants that are the enemies of safety; safety from the point of view of the good citizen; safety in vacation activities; safety wherever you are. How to capitalize your natural equipment to make everyday living more worth while. Basic information about food, the eyes, ears, nose and body structure.

A unit on clothing and personal appearance. Two safety units. Food and its effect on health, strength and appearance is the predominating interest of this book. Two full safety units, one pointing out the need for bodily skill and good judgment to ensure safety, the other on fire. Summer Fun Grade I 1. Illustrated with interesting photographs and lively cartoons 1. A practical guide for the player of games, whether a child or adult, and for the teacher or leader of games.

The games have been collected from many countries and sources, with a view to securing novel and interesting, as well as thoroughly tried and popular material ranging from traditional to modern gymnasium and athletic games. This text presents a new unique treatment of health training for students. Part I explains the changing attitude of the world toward health principles and sanitation.

The importance of the work of health pioneers and health crusaders is shown. In Part II Health topics are presented which have been recommended for the adolescent student. Part III reviews essential health habits 1. Presents the elementary facts of physiology in relation to the impelling interests, curiosities and ideals of early adolescence.

It offers in an interest- ing and highly scientific fashion methods by which the boy or girl, approaching their teens, may be directed towards a healthy body and a healthy mind. There are chapters on the training of the body to build energy, bones, muscles, blood, the elements of sanitation, the nervous system, and other topics. Illustrated with photographs and diagrams. The emphasis is on com- munity health and the pupil is shown what he can do to help. How, and why, and by whom the Safe-Way Club was started, and what happened at each of its meet- ings is the plot of this book.

The short plays, rhymes, slogans, and the songs all help to introduce safety in an unstereotyped manner that children will enjoy 1. John Ambulance Association. Attractive and appealing to children. Stimulating to teachers in carrying out the experience program. Many coloured photographs. Simple experiments to train children in observation on activity pages at the end of each of the eleven sections. Plants, animals, work through different seasons 1.

Many photographs in colour or sepia.

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Seeds, plants, insects, sky, birds, animals, trees, bulbs, compass, sun-dial, sawmill, sugar bush, weather, soil, through the year. Page at end of each of the fourteen sections presents a variety of activities 1. Well adapted to Grade level in interest and vocabulary.

Contains material. Answers many questions children ask 1. Contains many beautiful coloured photographs. Contents — insects, plants, animals, wind and water, the earth, thunder and lightning, temperature, living things, soil, birds, trees, plants and health 1. Many coloured photographs and pictures in black and white. Like the other books in this Series, each chapter contains a list of things to do and problems to solve 1. Contents the same as the Pupil's Edition, with a Guidebook of 54 pages also included 1.

Contents the same as the Pupil's Edition, with a Guidebook of 36 pages also included 1. Fascinating stories of how the seasons change our food, the habits of. Book V. Controlled vocabulary. Miss White and the children find out what makes life. They make an aquarium and ant house.

Stories tells how a jack-o'lantern works, about air pushing, how a siphon works, what makes boats go, why the snow man lost his nose, how a lever works, why certain animals are valuable to a garden. What Mary and Bill found out about weather. How living things live through the year. Water and dust in the air. More about thermometers. What the sun does for us. Moon changes. Where electricity comes from and simple use of it. How soil and rocks are made. Animal growth.

Book III. The size of our earth, etc. Life on the moon. The sun's gifts to us. Plants and animals of long ago. Animals of today what happens to them when the seasons change, their hunger, their enemies. How animals care for their young. Much about seeds. Uses of water and air. More about magnets. Book IV. Composition and age of the earth. Forces changing the earth. Composi- tion, weight, and temperature of the air.

The sun's family. Varying social life among animals. How man uses plants and animals. America as the white man found it. Soil saving. Forests and the axe. Saving wild life. Flood control. Natural and man-made gardens.

Where energy comes from. Speed of light. Why seasons change. Animal migration and hiber- nation. Causes of climates, etc. Work of the weather bureau. What makes a magnet work. How frictional electricity works. The stars and galaxies.

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How we can safeguard our sources of energy. How plants and certain animals grow. How our bodies work. Book VI. Ancient ideas about the stars. How stars travel. How volcanoes have changed the earth. The story of rocks. Early plant and animal life. Man's conquests in the plant and animal world. Wasted resources and conservation. How man made new materials. The story of machines, power, electricity, and communication and transportation.

Stamping out disease. Beautifully illustrated in colour and black and white. One book for each grade from one to six. Contents of each volume is indicated. Grades IV- VI.. The home life of two families, one on a farm, the other in a city, provides the setting for six groups of stories about four lively children who work and play together in wholesome relationship with enriching experiences.

They have pleasant associations with workers in country and city. They enjoy, vicariously, a share in the work of those who serve our needs for food, clothing, and shelter. They are introduced to different kinds of trans- portation through rides and trips and through descriptions of sights and sounds of city traffic and harbour activities. Through the pleasures and activities of the passing seasons, they learn that work can be fun and that responsibility brings satisfaction.

Stories of the sun, moon and stars; early scientists, ancient myths, moun-. Science books you have been looking for. They tell the story of butter, glass, salt, bread, meat, linen, silver, steel, porcelain, match, candle, hair- brush, fire, crops, honey, coal, oil, lamps, gas, coffee, tea, milk, pencil, penpoint, ink, paper, soap, mirror, faucet, piano, fountainpen, electric bulb, tooth-brush, etc.

Science presented as it should be presented — through the study of the sources of raw materials and the processes of manufacture of the common objects in our immediate environment, the home. Stories of the mechanical inventions of the Industrial Revolution and of the men who were responsible for them.

Reproductions of old prints, photographs and charts 2. The story of the amazing progress man has made through modern science. Writing and communication from earliest days to the radio; travel in the most primitive way to the modern plane; each phase of life and scientific progress has been dealt with in a most fascinating way. One of the most interesting science books published in recent years that will be found very suitable for use in senior classes of the Elementary Schools.

In order to satisfy the curiosity of children to know how things are made and from what they come, the authors tell the story of ninety-four common things: matches, ink, tin cans, rope, etc 1. The story of a pet rabbit who runs away and has thrilling adventures among her wild kindred before she is found again. Limp cloth. Charushin by Marguerita Rudolph. An amusing story of two little mischievous bear cubs. To the Russian author's own pictures have been added others by George Korff to make a gay picture book for small children.

Billy was a "little boy who loved horses more than anything else in the world". This tells of their good time and how they won a silver cup. The story of Burlap, a Basset hound, the dog that should and could be a bunny-chaser, but wouldn't. A delightful picture-story book for youngest readers. A jolly picture-story about a New York horse who had an adventure in the country. A fantastic parade of lovable animals that a very small boy meets on his walk in the forest.

Gay pictures. Grades I-II 1. An exciting day in Kensington Gardens when John, a little English boy, loses his plush leopard. Every child will love this story about the little white kitten that nobody loved. Dorothy Lathrop has a very special gift for telling secrets of fairies and little wood creatures in uniquely lovely black and white drawings. In this tale of a midsummer- night's-dream wood she com- bines pictures with charming text to tell how a fairy, at her true fairy- task of granting wishes, makes three little animals perfectly happy for a magic night.

Soon he grew a little fat, curled himself in a round ball and slept in his house all winter. The rich velvety forest scenes in Conrad Buff's magnificent colour spreads, the simple rhythmic text, make this exquisite volume one that the sensitive child will love and cherish. Then the farmer's boy caught him, but Sniffy felt the call of the woods again. Tubbs was a little old woman, one-hundred years old, who lived with her pig and her duck and her dog.

This story tells how the pig and the duck and the dog — particularly the dog — cleverly found a way to help her when she had no home, no place to sleep and nothing to eat, and what happened next 1. By Lathrop. A winter picnic for all the little animals in the woods! Against the lovely white background of a snow-covered forest, we have this picture-story book of an unusual party 2. This is a series of Nature readers for the first four grades designed to give in story form an organized body of information of animal life of special interest to young children. Moore and E. This new series of readers has been designed to meet the demand of the elementary school for a course which will interest children in the world of the out-of-doors.

Our Pets Grade I 1. Aims to stimulate the child's interest in natural science and to increase his understanding of fundamental scientific principles. Unfamiliar as The chief objects for observation are insects, spiders, crabs. Grades II-IV. Widens the child's horizon and interests him in observing the great variety of living things about him including insects, earthworms, seaworms, barnacles, jellyfishes, starfishes. Further develops significant meanings and scientific appreciation within the child. Grades III-V. Illustrated by W. A collection of droll stories about Oscar, the Trained Seal, who is forever causing trouble for his trainer, Mr.

However, Oscar is only vindictive towards those whom he thinks treat him badly. Each adventure is a separate story that will delight the younger readers. The illustrations will cause many a chuckle. The story of a little billy goat who lived on the steep slopes of San Francisco hills. Billy and his pony Blaze are heroes when they discover a forest fire and ride hard to spread the alarm.

The farmers reward them! Grades II-V 1. Blaze is carried away by gypsies but escapes. Illustrated by Dorothy P. A whimsical and fascinating tale of Jasper, the most wonderful monkey in the world. All of De la Mare's charm is in this story. The pictures in colors and black are enchanting and generously spread throughout the book. The exciting adventures that befell Timothy and Titus make a delightful story which consists of a mixture of serious nonsense and nonsensical seriousness that children and adults enjoy.

With coloured illustrations. She gives true natural history in a simple narrative of the experience of individualized animals in their native home. Illustrated 2. The true and exciting story of the life of a beaver in his wilderness haunts, told by a careful student and interpreter of wild animal habits. Emphasis is placed on the value of the beaver's conservation work. There is a fine climax when, after a tremendous flood, the beavers do mankind a good turn through their engineering skill. When the beaver. Flat Tail, is just about a year old there is a forest fire and he and his family leave their old home, wandering along the rivers, until they find the place for a new dam and new beaver colony.

By John Y. Sharp Ears was one of the largest babies that was ever born. There are few books on the fascinating subject of baby whales, and addi- tional interest is aroused by the author's descriptions and stories about all the extra- ordinary life that goes on underneath the surface of the ocean. A small tadpole becomes a frog and discovers the world of the Blue Pool in which he lives.

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In these four stories all the beasts and settings are Canadian; the incidents and anecdotes are not only true and instructive, but also brimful of exciting moments and humor. Printed in large, clear type and generously illus- trated. Animals, insects, birds, wild flowers and weeds, garden vegetables, trees, and fish of several kinds are included.

Particularly lovely are the page- plates in colours of birds, used with the permission of the Audobon Society 1. Wild animals, fruit trees, shellfish, wild birds, bees, wasps and ants, wild flowers and shrubs, and snakes are treated in this book 1. Winter birds, fur-bearing animals, how seeds travel, coral, types of rocks, household insects, market vegetables and fruits, the soil, earthworms 1. The eagle and owl, conservation of wild life, ferns and mosses, vines, moths and butterflies, silkworm and caterpillar, the moon and stars, bird migration, forest preservation, shrubs of various kinds, flowers 1.

The experiences of a boy and his family and friends on a farm, and their daily contacts with the animals of the farm, as well as those of field and forest. Through these experiences the pupil is led to the proper attitude toward both farm animals and wild animals. Book V: By Clarke, Keelor. Gives in dramatic narrative what the child should know regarding the animal dwellers of his town or city l. Book VI: By Tippett. Points toward participation in the protection and conservation of the vanishing bird and mammal life of our country 1.

This informative and authoritative book deals with all kinds of birds known in Canada. It has been written to awaken and stimulate an interest in the study of Canadian birds and to assist in the identifi- cation of native species. Originally prepared for the National Museum of Canada, the book contains full colour plates and black and white illustra- tions by Allan Brooks and F. Here is a fund of information about plants, animals and insects presented in a vivid and picturesque manner. It is written simply, yet it skillfully directs the habits of children towards observation for themselves.

Come to the North Woods with these popular authors who know all about what to look for there, and you'll see some deer, bears, loons, beavers and many stranger creatures such as tree frogs, or snowshoe rabbits. Contents: Meet Mr. Cricket, Meet Mr. Grasshopper, Meet Mr. With piano accompaniments by Harold Eustace Key.

Canadian lyrics set to melodies of old folk-tunes that have come to Canada from lands across the sea. Kinley 2. Alice, a little girl closely related to that other famous Alice, finds herself in the kingdom of Orchestralia, where she is heartily received by the different instruments. A kindly old Bass Viol takes charge of her, and before her visit is over she has learned an amazing amount about what goes to make up a symphony concert. The back of the book contains an excellent account of the lives and works of the most distinguished composers 1.

Based on Stravinsky's famous "Firebird Suite". An exciting story, illus- trated by the author with beautiful pictures of exotic Russian scenes, this book will be a welcomed addition to every bookshelf 2. This book, with pictures by Mary Greenwalt, is about the brilliant young Schubert, his merry friends and their pranks and escapades, in most of which Franz is the hero 2. It is the story of famous songs and includes the words and music of 37 of the world's best-loved songs, together with the stories concerning them 3.

This is a simple, inspiring children's biography of the great musician Haydn. This story, like the story of Mozart, will win its way into the hearts of all music loving children; for it, too, is told with all the understanding, sympathy and appreciation that its two inspired authors have to give 2. A new, enlarged edition of a beloved book, with thirty-five full pages of Mozart's graceful music added at the special request of a host of young readers 2.

THE: By Cooke. This story presents the legend of the Nutcracker of Nuremberg, which inspired Tschaikowsky's famous "Nutcracker Suite" 2. This is the first complete life of Bach ever written for children. Every important incident is mentioned and every detail of the story is true. The music reproduced here represents all of the different kinds of music that Bach ever wrote 2. Norman Eagleson. Part One: By J. They are the outgrowth of actual experience of children and are characterized by their simplicity and brevity.

An unusual book for music appreciation. The families of instruments in an orchestra are explained. A chart of a typical orchestra seating and pictures of the instruments are included 2. THE 1. A helpful guide for the classroom teacher offering a wealth of valuable material with which to motivate the various subjects in the elementary grades. To the special teacher of physical education, it will be an aid to give her teaching, a definite relationship with the entire school program Bartlett, Director of Physical Education, Toronto.

At the center, we put the carrier in one of the enclosures. The bobcat will get food and water, and in the morning — if it's still alive — its caretakers will decide what to do next. The backstory was kind of sketchy — someone in the Colorado Springs area had found it apparently dead hit by a car?

Or something like that. Internal injuries? As we drove to meet the game warden, I was thinking how I am someone who lives in his head a lot, usually having internal dialogs about how this project is behind and how I need to get going on that article and when am I going to fix XYZ around the house and on and on. And then, whether it is the volunteer fire department or the wildlife transport gig, the radio squawks or the telephone rings and. Get the appropriate gear and go.

The change is almost relaxing. It's like an altered state. There is only The Mission , and everything else is shoved into the background. I think we humans like that state of being. A fire call came in last winter for a structure fire at the far edge of our service area, about a minute drive from the firehouse.

One engine had taken off ahead of me, and I was driving a second one, alone— a violation of the procedure that normally required a minimum of two firefighters per engine, except that another guy was coming in his own vehicle to meet me on-scene. It was just before dawn, and I was going up this lonely winding canyon road with the red and blue lights bouncing off the rocks and cliffs beside the road, like my own private rave.

I could have gone on and on and on. The rehabbers said that it took off like a rocket when they opened the door of its carrier. Labels: bobcat , fire , wildlife. Rarely, black bears become predatory too Science Daily. If I never hear again that joke whose punch line includes, "grizzly bear shit has bells in it," I will be a happier person thereby.

Alaska journalist Craig Medred offers some facts and figures on bear attacks — based on Alaska data, of course, but worth nothing anywhere. It is believed that many human-bear interactions resolve peacefully, are not newsworthy, and therefore underreported. This also includes times when persons successfully dispatch a bear with a firearm.

Since , attacks on joggers went up nineteen fold from one to 19, and those on cyclists grew five fold from one to five. Hikers and hunters remain far and away the largest category of people attacked by bears. Attacks on hunters have been going down, though, with attacks on hikers going up, probably representative of another lifestyle change. And then there is the whole issue of dogs and bears, with which I have had a little experience.

You should read the whole thing. Labels: Alaska , bears , wildlife. June 22, A New Site for Ringtails. They forage exclusively at night, feeding on mice, birds and insects. They are slim enough to hunt woodrats in their dens. Frequently they hunt in pairs and in autumn forage as family groups. Ringtails have efficient kidneys and may not need to drink, thriving instead on the moisture in their prey Colorado Parks and Wildlife. Labels: Colorado , photography , ringtail , Wet Mtns. Labels: bears , Colorado , Colorado Parks and Wildlife , wildlife. In a corridor of the conference hotel, we encountered a man with a half-grown mountain lion on his shoulders.

It slithered up and down his arms like a viscous liquid. The lion was no pet — we quickly discovered that its owner was promoting a captive-wildlife photography operation. I learned a few things in my five years of OWAA membership, and one was that almost no one gets spectacular photos of predators in the wild. That lynx "chasing a snowshoe hare"? It's probably chasing a rubber ball thrown by its trainer.

And here I used to think that the photographer sat out in the snow. I honestly thought that was how it was done, but very few photogs do that. Some do use game camera photos, since the quality has improved so much in recent years. Of course, movies and TV shows are no exception, not to mention magazines and wildlife calendars. Most of what you see is faked. Like Disney they were pioneers working in a standards vacuum, but they set a new bar for nature fakery.

Labels: photography , wildlife. August 12, Another Complicated Bear Story. Not one of the most recent bear cubs, but from a similar situation. You saw the same story in the Colorado media and even nationally, which means that it came from a news release and that none of the reporters was actually on the scene. Police and fire, yes. A mother bear died Thursday after Colorado Parks and Wildlife tried to remove her and two young cubs from a residential neighborhood just south of Colorado Springs. Notice how reporter Ellie Mulder writes or cuts and pastes , "The cubs, which can't survive on their own yet, will be taken to a rehabilitation facility and eventually released.

Yet in this case it is true! I arrived at said rehabilitation facility today to deliver a load of food donations, having picked up a bag of "large breed" puppy chow myself. Black bears are a large breed, aren't they? Cubs need lots of calories and protein. They have eight cubs this year, and they are all hungry. I saw a photo of the sow, and she looked emaciated. One day she was found dead at the house. The district wildlife manager game warden who investigated said that she had puncture wounds on her leg fight with a bigger bear? Grimly but efficiently, the game warden and the homeowner loaded the sow's body into a culvert trap.

Still seeking to nurse, the cub climbed in, was caught, and transported to the rehabilitation facility to dine on puppy chow and donated watermelon. It's doing fine thus far. Back to the news story.

The Wonder of Newborn Fawns  Part 2 (The Colorado Urban Wildlife Series Book 4) The Wonder of Newborn Fawns Part 2 (The Colorado Urban Wildlife Series Book 4)
The Wonder of Newborn Fawns  Part 2 (The Colorado Urban Wildlife Series Book 4) The Wonder of Newborn Fawns Part 2 (The Colorado Urban Wildlife Series Book 4)
The Wonder of Newborn Fawns  Part 2 (The Colorado Urban Wildlife Series Book 4) The Wonder of Newborn Fawns Part 2 (The Colorado Urban Wildlife Series Book 4)
The Wonder of Newborn Fawns  Part 2 (The Colorado Urban Wildlife Series Book 4) The Wonder of Newborn Fawns Part 2 (The Colorado Urban Wildlife Series Book 4)
The Wonder of Newborn Fawns  Part 2 (The Colorado Urban Wildlife Series Book 4) The Wonder of Newborn Fawns Part 2 (The Colorado Urban Wildlife Series Book 4)
The Wonder of Newborn Fawns  Part 2 (The Colorado Urban Wildlife Series Book 4) The Wonder of Newborn Fawns Part 2 (The Colorado Urban Wildlife Series Book 4)
The Wonder of Newborn Fawns  Part 2 (The Colorado Urban Wildlife Series Book 4) The Wonder of Newborn Fawns Part 2 (The Colorado Urban Wildlife Series Book 4)
The Wonder of Newborn Fawns  Part 2 (The Colorado Urban Wildlife Series Book 4) The Wonder of Newborn Fawns Part 2 (The Colorado Urban Wildlife Series Book 4)
The Wonder of Newborn Fawns Part 2 (The Colorado Urban Wildlife Series Book 4)

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