The Sandoval Signpost

An Independent Monthly Newsmagazine Serving the Community since 1989

ANIMAL NEWS

Dave Harper (right) and friendAnimal Hotline is a nonprofit community service for lost/found pets in Placitas and Bernalillo
P. O. B. 812, Placitas, NM 87043
To report a lost or found animal, Call Dave Harper at 867-6135 or e-mail placitasrealty@earthlink.net

People with pets for adoption or sale should place a Signpost classified ad or consider a $5 donation to the Animal Hotline to run the information in this column. Lost and found listings and doptions for found animals are run in the column for free.

For lost/found pets in Placitas and Bernalillo, call Dave Harper at 867-6135


    LOST:

All lost dogs reported to the Animal Hotline have been reunited with their owners.

    FOUND:

CAT: Pale orange/Cream colored cat found in Placitas Trails the first week of September. #1687

DOG: German Shepherd, purebred, male found September 13th. Found about 2 miles north of the Village of Placitas on Camino de las Huertas. #1691

CAT: Gray cat found south of the Village of Placitas on September 13. #1692

DOG: German Shepherd/Great Dane mix found in Bernalillo on Richardson Rd on about September 13th. Male, fixed. Big & friendly. #1693


Animal News

 

Wolves moved to Gila Wilderness

New Mexico Department of Game and Fish

A pair of Mexican gray wolves and five pups have been moved into the Gila Wilderness in southern New Mexico by the Interagency Field Team—The Interagency Field Team consists of the New Mexico Department of Game and Fish, the Arizona Game and Fish Department, the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, the Department of Agriculture’s Wildlife Services Division and the White Mountain Apache Tribe. These wolves had been removed from the wild in Arizona after venturing away from their designated recovery area. The male of the pack, M732, was paired with the female while in captivity. Her earlier mate, M574, the father of the five pups, was shot and killed in Arizona earlier this year by wolf project personnel when efforts to trap it following its repeated involvement in livestock depredation were unsuccessful.

Female wolf 797 and its pups represent an important genetic augmentation of the wolf population of the Southwest United States. They will add important genetic diversity not present currently in the wild population in the recovery area.

The wolves will be packed into the wilderness on mules. They will be held in a mesh pen while they acclimate to their new surroundings.

 

Learn to “eBird”

Christopher Rastay, in his humorous and knowledgeable way, will explain the hows, whys, and whats of participating in eBird observations. eBird is a joint project of the Cornell Laboratory of Ornithology, the National Audubon Society, the National Science Foundation, the American Birding Association, and Bird Studies Canada.

The free program “eBirding—A New Way To Look at Birds” is on October 21 at 7:15 p.m. at St. Timothy’s Lutheran Church, on the northwest corner of Copper and Jefferson in Albuquerque. For further information, please call Beth at 898-8914.

 

 

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