From: Scott Corrales <firstname.lastname@example.org> Date: Wed, 26 Jun 2002 15:20:41 -0400 Fwd Date: Thu, 27 Jun 2002 06:59:56 -0400 Subject: Two New Mute Cases In Entre Rios SOURCE: El Diario (Paran=E1, Entre R=EDos) DATE: 6-26-02 TWO NEW MUTILATION CASES IN ENTRE RIOS These two new cases increase the death toll in Entre Rios to sixteen. The breakdown of what is know so far about the mutilated animals in the province is as follows: one in Lucas Sud Primera (Dept. of Villaguay), two at Aldea Asuncion (Gualeguay), one at Costa Grande and another at Las Cuevas (Diamante), one at Pedro Vallejos (La Paz), one at Sola (Rosario del Tala), two in the Third District (Gualeguay), one in Hasenkamp, two at Santa Luisa and two in Maria Grande Segunda (Dept. of Parana). ** Two New Cases in Nogoy=E1 ** Two new mutilated bovine cases were made known at this time, having occured in the Dept. of Nogoy=E1. One of the animals was found in Laurencena and the other at Seccion Urquiza. Pablo Seeling, a veterinarian with the Police's Cattle Rustling Brigade, manifested his surprise at the discovery, recalling that the Laurencena case involved "a bull missing part of its testicles and tongue, which had been extracted in a very special way." "What makes these characteristics special is the fact that one must have a very special scalpel or something to make a cut as clean as the one on that animal. I don't want to think about aliens or anything, but I wonder how one could make such a precise incision. I made an incision with my scalpel right next to the existing one and it was completely different." The professional noted that in any event, the animal "must have been dead for almost five days, and its flesh looked like what one would see at the butcher shop. That was something that attracted our attention considerably." Regarding what occurred in Seccion Urquiza, the Police reported that "no explanation can be found for these events." "Science asks us to keep our feet on the ground, and we must therefore be cautions before any type of appreciation we may make without having precise information," said Eduardo Boroni, Dean of the School of Agronomy and Veterinarian Science of the Universidad Nacional del Litoral (UNL) based in Esperanza, Santa Fe. This school is providing "technical support" in the area to meet the requirments, although as Boroni observed, there is no relationship with the government of Entre Rios "on an official level. All is being done on an extra-official level [...]" "But there is no in-depth work that has been performed beyond the mere external appreciation of the samples received. Imagine that these remains are several days old. Under these conditions, there isn't much we can say. We must determine first if it is the same thing that people think they're seeing everywhere. Today, we do not know," he said. Boroni pointed out that "the logical thing would be to work with much fresher animals. We receive animals that have been dead for over 15 days, and we also received samples that were discarded for that very reason. " In any event, he highlighted that the cases that are now causing a sensation among the public throughout the country "are highly related to mysticism." "In order to have a scientific opinion on the cause of death of these animals, we must first have a conjecture on a given event, a hypothesis. This is what is not happening. There is no clear and definite hypothesis, and under these conditions, one does not know what is being looked for. The uncertainty arises from the manner in which cases are being presented, and because the majority become known days after they have occured, making their analysis difficult," he explained. Cow mutilations have become a source of intrigue. =3D=3D=3D=3D=3D=3D=3D=3D=3D=3D=3D=3D=3D=3D=3D=3D=3D=3D=3D=3D=3D=3D=3D=3D=3D= =3D=3D=3D=3D=3D=3D=3D=3D=3D=3D=3D=3D Translation (C) 2002. Scott Corrales, IHU. Special Thanks to Gloria Coluchi.
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