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We had spoken of Monarch Butterflies the other day.  Here is the complete
message and the "to's" and "from's" and addresses in case anyone want
s to talk to anyone about Monarchs and the Monarch project!!

>From Carolyn Schaffner in Buffalo, NY where the Monarchs haven't flown south


------- Forwarded Message Follows -------
Date:          Tue, 8 Oct 1996 08:35:56 -0500
Reply-to:      dplex-l@raven.cc.ukans.edu
From:          monarch@falcon.cc.ukans.edu (Monarch Watch)
To:            Dplex-L@raven.cc.ukans.edu
Subject:       Newspaper account of Monarchs in N.C./Cannard

        There was a short article on page 2J of the Miami (FL) newspaper
"The Herald" on Sunday, September 22.1996.  I don't have a scanner,
but there was a picture of a monarch nectaring - the caption read:
MIGRATING: A monarch in the mountains.  The article read:
Monarchs march through Carolina
        For several weeks beginning in mid-September, multitudes of
migrating monarch butterflies can be seen in the mountains near
Asheville, N.C.  One of the best viewing spots to see the butterflies
is Tunnel Gap at milepost 415 on the Blue Ridge Parkway, according to
Patty Lockamy, a parkway interpretive specialist.  The eastern
monarchs migrat
anada along the ridges of the Appalachian
Mountains to central Mexico, where they spend the winter.
Information: (704) 298-0398
Thomas E. Cannard
309 Maryland Ave.
Havertown, PA  19083-3012
(215) 451-2245 (work - usually after 1600)
(610) 789-1098 (home)
(610) 789-4865 (fax)
Monarch Watch
Email:  Monarch@falcon.cc.ukans.edu
WWW:  http://Monarch.bio.ukans.edu
Dplex-L:  send message "info Dplex-L" to listproc@raven.cc.ukans.edu
Phone:  1 (888) TAGGING (toll-free!) -or- 1 (913) 864 4441
Fax:  1 (913) 864 5321
Snail:  c/o O.R. Taylor, Dept. of Entomology, Univ. of KS, Lawrence KS 66045


the end


  • Follow-Ups:
    • Re: Monarchs
      • From: Christopher Hollinshead <cris@netcom.ca>

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