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grouse

grouse

grouse Sentence Examples

  • The blue grouse and partridge are the principal game birds.

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  • The grouse moors occupy an extensive area and are widely distributed.

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  • Wild geese and ducks, grouse, partridges, snipe, woodcock, quails, widgeons and teal are plentiful all over the country, and in recent years preserves have been largely stocked with pheasants.

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  • The game birds consist of grouse, blackcock, moorhen, quail and partridge.

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  • warbler, olive-backed thrush, three-toed woodpecker, spruce grouse, and Canada jay; within this zone in the North-eastern states are a few moose and caribou, but farther north these animals are more characteristic of the Hudsonian zone.

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  • There are several varieties of grouse, the largest of which is the grouse of British Columbia and the pennated grouse and the prairie chicken of Manitoba and the plains, besides the so-called partridge and willow partridge, both of which are grouse.

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  • It is the home of the Columbia black-tail deer, western raccoon, Oregon spotted skunk, Douglas red squirrel, Townsends chipmunk, tailless sewellel (Haplodcn rufus), peculiar species of pocket gophers and voles, Pacific coast forms of the great-horned, spotted, screech and pigmy owls, sooty grouse, Oregon ruffed grouse, Stellers jay, chestnutbacked chickadee and Pacific winter wren.

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  • Among game birds the bustard, guinea fowl, sand grouse (kata), blue rock, green pigeon, partridge, including a large chikor (akb) and a small species similar to the Punjab sisi; quail and several kinds of duck and snipe are met with.

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  • The desirable character of the grouse as game-birds has led to many attempts at their acclimatization, but usually these have been unsuccessful; the red grouse (Lagopus scoticus), however, the only endemic British bird, is naturalized in some parts of Europe.

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  • section of the state was originally a favourite hunting-ground of the Indians, for here in abundance were the moose, caribou, deer, wolf, bear, lynx, otter, beaver, fox, sable, mink, musk-rat, porcupine, wood-chuck, ruffed grouse and pigeon.

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  • Among game birds are three varieties of bustard, guinea fowl, partridges, sand grouse and wild geese.

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  • Of game birds the most characteristic is the partridge (ruffed grouse), exclusively a woodland bird; the Wilson's snipe and the woodcock are not uncommon in favourable localities, and several species of ducks are found especially in the bays and marshes near the coast during the seasons of migration.

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  • Next stands the order Gallinae with 4 " cohorts "; (I) Tetraonomorphae, comprising 2 families, the sand-grouse (Pterocles) and the grouse proper, among which the Central American Oreophasis finds itself; (2) Phasianomorphae, with 4 families, pheasants peacocks, turkeys, guinea fowls, partridges, quails, and hemipodes (Turnix); (3) Macronyches, the megapodes, with 2 families; (4) the Duodecimpennatae, the curassows and guans, also with 2 families; (5) the Struthioniformes, composed of the tinamous; and (6) the Subgrallatores with 2 families, one consisting of the curious South American genera Thinocorus and Attagis and the other of the sheathbill (Chionis).

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  • Under the protection of a game commission which was created in 1895, of some game preserves which have been established by this commission, and of various laws affecting wild animals and birds, the numbers of Virginia deer, black bear, rabbits, ruffed grouse, quail and wild turkeys have increased until in some of the wilder sections they are quite plentiful, while the numbers of weasels, minks, lynx and foxes have been diminished.

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  • The game birds include the ruffed grouse, quail and English pheasant (which have increased rapidly under protection), besides woodcock, snipe, many species of ducks and a few Canada geese.

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  • Game birds include ducks, geese, plovers, snipe, loons, grebes, terns, rails, the woodcock and the ruffed grouse; quails are scarce except on Long Island, where a number or young birds are liberated each year, and by the same mea 's a supply of pheasants is maintained in some parts of the state.

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  • Game birds include ducks, geese, plovers, snipe, loons, grebes, terns, rails, the woodcock and the ruffed grouse; quails are scarce except on Long Island, where a number or young birds are liberated each year, and by the same mea 's a supply of pheasants is maintained in some parts of the state.

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  • At high altitudes the mountain plover is found; the dusky grouse haunts the forests above 8000 ft.; the white-tailed ptarmigan is resident in the alpine regions; and on the plains are found the prairie sharp-tailed grouse and the sage-hen.

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  • Very interesting to ornithologists are the few heath hens, the eastern representative of the prairie hen (pinnated grouse), which are found on the island of Martha's Vineyard, and are the sole survivors in the eastern states of one of the finest of American game birds, now practically exterminated even on the western plains.

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  • These were rapidly reduced in number by the white man, the wild pigeons are extinct, and the moose, caribou, bear, wolf, lynx and beaver have become rare, but, under the protection of laws enacted during the latter part of the 19th century, deer and ruffed grouse are again quite plentiful.

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  • The ruffed grouse (or "partridge") is the most common of game birds, but woodcock, ducks and geese are quite common.

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  • The game birds include quail (Bob White), ruffed grouse and a few pinnated grouse (once very plentiful, then nearly exterminated, but now apparently reappearing under strict protection), and such water birds as the mallard duck, wood duck, blueand green-winged teals, Wilson's snipe, and greater and lesser yellow legs (snipe).

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  • The song-birds are well represented in the hermit thrush, wood thrush, Wilson's thrush (or veery), brown thrasher, robin, blue bird, bobolink, meadow lark, gold finch, &c. Among the game birds are the ruffed grouse (partridge), quail, prairie hen and wild turkey.

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  • Among land birds may be enumerated several varieties of eagle, vulture, falcon, owl, crow, jay, magpie, stork, quail, thrush, dove, &c. Pheasants are easily acclimatized; grouse and woodcock are indigenous on the uplands of the north; partridges, in all districts.

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  • BLACKCOCK (Tetrao tetrix), the English name given to a bird of the family Tetraonidae or grouse, the female of which is known as the grey hen and the young as poults.

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  • Among game-birds there are a few wild turkeys, wild geese and bob-white (locally " partridge "), and greater numbers of grouse and various ducks; among song-birds the robin, bluebird and mocking-bird are common; and there are also woodpeckers, whippoorwills, blackbirds, hawks, owls, crows and buzzards.

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  • Grouse, quail, crows and woodpeckers (Melanerpes formicivorus) furnish species characteristic of the state.

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  • The game, which is abundant, consisting of blackcock and grouse, is strictly preserved.

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  • The larger birds are the bittern, great and small bustard, eagle, francolin, goose; giant, grey and redlegged partridge, sand grouse, pelican, pheasant, stork and swan.

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  • The ruffed grouse and wild turkey are found in the wooded mountainous districts, while the quail (here called "partridge") is a game bird of the open stubble fields.

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  • Geese, ducks and other water fowl frequent the lakes and bays in the migratory season, and eagles, gulls, hawks, kingfishers, owls, plover, woodcock, " partridge " (ruffed grouse), robins, orioles, bobolinks, blue birds, swallows, sparrows, and many other insectivorous birds are common.

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  • Gambel's partridge is resident in the southern part of the state, and the sage-hen and sharp-tail grouse on the plains.

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  • The dusky grouse and grey ruffed grouse are confined to the mountains and plateaus.

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  • The principal varieties of game-birds are ducks, geese, grouse and California quail.

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  • The wild turkey, once abundant, was near extermination in 1886, and prairie chickens (pinnated grouse) have also greatly diminished in number.

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  • The larger birds are the bittern, great and small bustard, eagle, francolin, goose; giant, grey and redlegged partridge, sand grouse, pelican, pheasant, stork and swan.

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  • The ruffed grouse and wild turkey are found in the wooded mountainous districts, while the quail (here called "partridge") is a game bird of the open stubble fields.

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  • In the coniferous forests the black grouse, hazel grouse and willow grouse, capercailzie and woodcock are the principal game birds; the crane is found in marshy clearings, birds of prey are numerous, and the Siberian jay in the north and the common jay in the south are often heard.

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  • Among the game birds are quails ("Bob White"), "partridges" (ruffed grouse), ducks, geese, woodcocks, snipes and plovers.

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  • The forests are well stocked with game, deer, chamois (in the Alps), wild boars, capercailzie, grouse, pheasants, &c. being plentiful.

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  • Prairie chickens (pinnated grouse), pheasants and wild turkeys, all very common as late as 1880, are no longer to be found save in remote and thinly-settled districts.

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  • While the pennated grouse (called the prairie chicken in Canada) has always been plentiful, the prairie hen (or chicken) proper is a more recent arrival from Minnesota and Dakota, to which states it had come from Illinois and the south as settlement and accompanying wheatfields extended north.

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  • Prairie-dogs, jack-rabbits, crows and occasional ravens, quail, grouse, pheasants and wild turkeys are also noteworthy in a rather scant animal life.

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  • Gamble's quail, bob-white, grouse, English pheasants and wild turkeys are the most important game birds, and the mocking-bird is common throughout south-western New Mexico.

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  • Many species of ducks are also still found; and the reed-bird (bobolink), " partridge " (elsewhere called quail or " Bob White "), ruffed grouse (elsewhere called partridge), woodcock, snipe, plover and Carolina rail still abound.

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  • A welsh beacon for grouse Clean machines Game, set and point What does the NGO do for you?

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  • beacon for grouse Clean machines Game, set and point What does the NGO do for you?

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  • The response by Black Grouse has been a remarkable four-fold increase in lekking blackcock over five years.

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  • Peaceful secluded spot, excellent bird watching including black grouse.

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  • At the moorland edge, the rare black grouse maintains a precarious foothold.

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  • male black grouse (Tetrao tetrix) in breeding display at a lek.

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  • Estates snare foxes to protect grouse and they reason, that by doing so, they also protect capercaillie.

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  • The black grouse has been in serious decline over recent decades and it is now mostly confined to parts of the Scottish Highlands.

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  • covey of grouse.

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  • Grouse Ancienne - flavor with crushed juniper berries and garnish with fried croutons.

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  • Contrary to what the RSPB and English Nature would have us believe, curlews are doing fine on upland moors managed for grouse shooting.

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  • diversionary feeding of peregrines on grouse moors should be undertaken.

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  • At the moorland edge, the rare black grouse maintains a precarious foothold.

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  • fox predation on black grouse.

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  • grouse moors.

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  • The right to shoot deer, to shoot grouse?

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  • A former line of butts exists as evidence of driven grouse shooting in the past.

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  • Peaceful secluded spot, excellent bird watching including black grouse.

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  • This morning I didn't see a single grouse.

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  • I have no grouse with those supporters who want to see a striker signed.

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  • red grouse is recorded from some of the heaths.

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  • black grouse The range of habitats on the site appears to offer suitable conditions for black grouse.

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  • The trees along the moorland edges are trimmed to allow the black grouse better access to the cover of the forest.

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  • red grouse usually seen on heather moorland, red grouse are plump birds with reddish brown plumage.

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  • With torrential rain during May at the critical time for young grouse many broods were simply washed away completely or saw high losses.

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  • We have a few grouse; and which are considerably larger in size than upon the Grampians.

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  • grouse moors are located, is boosted by £ 17 million per year.

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  • grouse shooting.

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  • In the first simulated grouse shoot of its kind, guests shot clays from a line of eight stone grouse butts.

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  • grouse shoots on the hills.

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  • grouse populations for their sporting value.

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  • grouse habitat often leads to small populations which are unlikely to persist.

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  • The effect of hunting on willow grouse Lagopus lagopus movements.

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  • grouse shooting on a particular moor, the information will appear under this heading.

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  • Wild life spotted eagle, grouse, mountain hare, red deer, roe deer, gray wagtail.

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  • harks back to the sponsors of the 1981 event: Famous Grouse whiskey.

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  • This estate is the only grouse moor to have breeding hen harriers recorded by the project every year.

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  • When he had found a place which had grouse on the menu he repaired there post haste with a chum in a Ferrari.

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  • Today, this dry raised fan of material supports a rich heath vegetation dominated by bell heath vegetation dominated by bell heather which is home to the Red Grouse.

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  • Today, this dry raised fan of material supports a rich heath vegetation dominated by bell heather which is home to the Red Grouse.

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  • Our travels to the grouse leks will involve some long drives, but what drives they are!

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  • The crags and moorland are suitable nesting and feeding areas for a variety of birds, including the peregrine, merlin and red grouse.

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  • The economy in Scotland, where many grouse moors are located, is boosted by £ 17 million per year.

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  • The whole family is known as the Galliformes and also includes partridges, quail, grouse and even turkeys.

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  • patchwork landscape is mostly heather clad grouse moor with ancient woods and forestry plantations.

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  • Notable species include peregrine falcon, red and black grouse, red deer and feral goats.

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  • On the large estates, management of the heather for grouse helps to conserve wild birds including the golden plover.

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  • Saw my first ptarmigan (in flight ), millions of mountain hares, lots of grouse, and a few deer.

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  • Moorland birds include red grouse, snipe, curlew, wheatear and whinchat as well as ring ouzel.

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  • If we are lucky we might see both reindeer, polar fox and grouse during the tour.

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  • ribs of beef, partridge, wild duck, grouse and pheasant.

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  • Take extra care to avoid disturbing deer stalking or grouse shooting.

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  • In a few places where the moor is not under crofting tenure, the local estate may manage it for grouse shooting.

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  • The ruffed grouse (or "partridge") is the most common of game birds, but woodcock, ducks and geese are quite common.

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  • Certain species of grouse are common high in the timbered mountains.

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  • The game birds consist of grouse, blackcock, moorhen, quail and partridge.

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  • Next stands the order Gallinae with 4 " cohorts "; (I) Tetraonomorphae, comprising 2 families, the sand-grouse (Pterocles) and the grouse proper, among which the Central American Oreophasis finds itself; (2) Phasianomorphae, with 4 families, pheasants peacocks, turkeys, guinea fowls, partridges, quails, and hemipodes (Turnix); (3) Macronyches, the megapodes, with 2 families; (4) the Duodecimpennatae, the curassows and guans, also with 2 families; (5) the Struthioniformes, composed of the tinamous; and (6) the Subgrallatores with 2 families, one consisting of the curious South American genera Thinocorus and Attagis and the other of the sheathbill (Chionis).

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  • Among game birds are three varieties of bustard, guinea fowl, partridges, sand grouse and wild geese.

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  • Among game birds the bustard, guinea fowl, sand grouse (kata), blue rock, green pigeon, partridge, including a large chikor (akb) and a small species similar to the Punjab sisi; quail and several kinds of duck and snipe are met with.

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  • Of game birds the most characteristic is the partridge (ruffed grouse), exclusively a woodland bird; the Wilson's snipe and the woodcock are not uncommon in favourable localities, and several species of ducks are found especially in the bays and marshes near the coast during the seasons of migration.

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  • Very interesting to ornithologists are the few heath hens, the eastern representative of the prairie hen (pinnated grouse), which are found on the island of Martha's Vineyard, and are the sole survivors in the eastern states of one of the finest of American game birds, now practically exterminated even on the western plains.

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  • The blue grouse and partridge are the principal game birds.

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  • Geese, ducks and grouse are numerous about the lakes and rivers.

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  • Many species of ducks are also still found; and the reed-bird (bobolink), " partridge " (elsewhere called quail or " Bob White "), ruffed grouse (elsewhere called partridge), woodcock, snipe, plover and Carolina rail still abound.

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  • section of the state was originally a favourite hunting-ground of the Indians, for here in abundance were the moose, caribou, deer, wolf, bear, lynx, otter, beaver, fox, sable, mink, musk-rat, porcupine, wood-chuck, ruffed grouse and pigeon.

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  • These were rapidly reduced in number by the white man, the wild pigeons are extinct, and the moose, caribou, bear, wolf, lynx and beaver have become rare, but, under the protection of laws enacted during the latter part of the 19th century, deer and ruffed grouse are again quite plentiful.

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  • Sage-hens, grouse and small birds the coyote hunts successfully alone, quartering over the ground like a trained pointer until he succeeds in locating his bird, when he drops flat in the grass and creeps forward like a cat until close enough for the final spring."

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  • warbler, olive-backed thrush, three-toed woodpecker, spruce grouse, and Canada jay; within this zone in the North-eastern states are a few moose and caribou, but farther north these animals are more characteristic of the Hudsonian zone.

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  • Its most characteristic animals and birds are the white-tailed jack-rabbit, pallid vole, sage hen, sharp-tailed grouse and greentailed towhee; the large Columbia ground-squirrel (Spermophflus columbianus) is common in that part of the zone which re west of the Rocky Mountains, but east of the Rockies it is replaced by another species (Cynomys) which closely resembles a small prairie dog.

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  • It is the home of the Columbia black-tail deer, western raccoon, Oregon spotted skunk, Douglas red squirrel, Townsends chipmunk, tailless sewellel (Haplodcn rufus), peculiar species of pocket gophers and voles, Pacific coast forms of the great-horned, spotted, screech and pigmy owls, sooty grouse, Oregon ruffed grouse, Stellers jay, chestnutbacked chickadee and Pacific winter wren.

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  • There are several varieties of grouse, the largest of which is the grouse of British Columbia and the pennated grouse and the prairie chicken of Manitoba and the plains, besides the so-called partridge and willow partridge, both of which are grouse.

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  • While the pennated grouse (called the prairie chicken in Canada) has always been plentiful, the prairie hen (or chicken) proper is a more recent arrival from Minnesota and Dakota, to which states it had come from Illinois and the south as settlement and accompanying wheatfields extended north.

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  • Under the protection of a game commission which was created in 1895, of some game preserves which have been established by this commission, and of various laws affecting wild animals and birds, the numbers of Virginia deer, black bear, rabbits, ruffed grouse, quail and wild turkeys have increased until in some of the wilder sections they are quite plentiful, while the numbers of weasels, minks, lynx and foxes have been diminished.

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  • The game birds include the ruffed grouse, quail and English pheasant (which have increased rapidly under protection), besides woodcock, snipe, many species of ducks and a few Canada geese.

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  • The forests are well stocked with game, deer, chamois (in the Alps), wild boars, capercailzie, grouse, pheasants, &c. being plentiful.

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  • Wild geese and ducks, grouse, partridges, snipe, woodcock, quails, widgeons and teal are plentiful all over the country, and in recent years preserves have been largely stocked with pheasants.

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  • The grouse moors occupy an extensive area and are widely distributed.

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  • Grouse, quail, crows and woodpeckers (Melanerpes formicivorus) furnish species characteristic of the state.

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  • The game, which is abundant, consisting of blackcock and grouse, is strictly preserved.

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  • At high altitudes the mountain plover is found; the dusky grouse haunts the forests above 8000 ft.; the white-tailed ptarmigan is resident in the alpine regions; and on the plains are found the prairie sharp-tailed grouse and the sage-hen.

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  • Gamble's quail, bob-white, grouse, English pheasants and wild turkeys are the most important game birds, and the mocking-bird is common throughout south-western New Mexico.

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  • The desirable character of the grouse as game-birds has led to many attempts at their acclimatization, but usually these have been unsuccessful; the red grouse (Lagopus scoticus), however, the only endemic British bird, is naturalized in some parts of Europe.

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  • In the coniferous forests the black grouse, hazel grouse and willow grouse, capercailzie and woodcock are the principal game birds; the crane is found in marshy clearings, birds of prey are numerous, and the Siberian jay in the north and the common jay in the south are often heard.

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  • Prairie-dogs, jack-rabbits, crows and occasional ravens, quail, grouse, pheasants and wild turkeys are also noteworthy in a rather scant animal life.

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  • Among the game birds are quails ("Bob White"), "partridges" (ruffed grouse), ducks, geese, woodcocks, snipes and plovers.

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  • Geese, ducks and other water fowl frequent the lakes and bays in the migratory season, and eagles, gulls, hawks, kingfishers, owls, plover, woodcock, " partridge " (ruffed grouse), robins, orioles, bobolinks, blue birds, swallows, sparrows, and many other insectivorous birds are common.

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  • Gambel's partridge is resident in the southern part of the state, and the sage-hen and sharp-tail grouse on the plains.

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  • The dusky grouse and grey ruffed grouse are confined to the mountains and plateaus.

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  • Prairie chickens (pinnated grouse), pheasants and wild turkeys, all very common as late as 1880, are no longer to be found save in remote and thinly-settled districts.

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  • The principal varieties of game-birds are ducks, geese, grouse and California quail.

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  • The game birds include quail (Bob White), ruffed grouse and a few pinnated grouse (once very plentiful, then nearly exterminated, but now apparently reappearing under strict protection), and such water birds as the mallard duck, wood duck, blueand green-winged teals, Wilson's snipe, and greater and lesser yellow legs (snipe).

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  • The wild turkey, once abundant, was near extermination in 1886, and prairie chickens (pinnated grouse) have also greatly diminished in number.

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  • The song-birds are well represented in the hermit thrush, wood thrush, Wilson's thrush (or veery), brown thrasher, robin, blue bird, bobolink, meadow lark, gold finch, &c. Among the game birds are the ruffed grouse (partridge), quail, prairie hen and wild turkey.

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  • Among land birds may be enumerated several varieties of eagle, vulture, falcon, owl, crow, jay, magpie, stork, quail, thrush, dove, &c. Pheasants are easily acclimatized; grouse and woodcock are indigenous on the uplands of the north; partridges, in all districts.

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  • BLACKCOCK (Tetrao tetrix), the English name given to a bird of the family Tetraonidae or grouse, the female of which is known as the grey hen and the young as poults.

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  • Among game-birds there are a few wild turkeys, wild geese and bob-white (locally " partridge "), and greater numbers of grouse and various ducks; among song-birds the robin, bluebird and mocking-bird are common; and there are also woodpeckers, whippoorwills, blackbirds, hawks, owls, crows and buzzards.

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  • Moorland birds include red grouse, snipe, curlew, wheatear and whinchat as well as ring ouzel.

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  • If we are lucky we might see both reindeer, polar fox and grouse during the tour.

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  • I eat massive meals prepared with local produce, ribs of beef, partridge, wild duck, grouse and pheasant.

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  • Walk on rugged hillsides, through forests, over grouse moors and rolling farmland to the coastal cliff tops.

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  • Take extra care to avoid disturbing deer stalking or grouse shooting.

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  • In a few places where the moor is not under crofting tenure, the local estate may manage it for grouse shooting.

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  • Meadowlarks, song sparrows, foxes, grouse, and skunks also roam the area freely.

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