Unusual Animal Deaths and Aerial Lights Persist in Argentina

Young calf owned by Camilo Lisiardo in Rufino, Cordoba Province, Argentina found dead and mutilated on July 1, 2002. Its jaw flesh was thoroughly removed. Photograph © 2002 by El Diario de la Republica. Strange lights continue to be reported in areas of mutilated animals, such as the one on the right videotaped on July 10, 2002 in Villarrica, Chile. Video frame © 2002 by Alberto Sandoval.
Young calf owned by Camilo Lisiardo in Rufino, Cordoba Province, Argentina found dead and mutilated on July 1, 2002. Its jaw flesh was thoroughly removed. Photograph © 2002 by El Diario de la Republica. Strange lights continue to be reported in areas of mutilated animals, such as the one on the right videotaped on July 10, 2002 in Villarrica, Chile. Video frame © 2002 by Alberto Sandoval.
Yellow areas indicate concentrations of animal deaths that are now estimated to number well over 300 since april 2002.
Yellow areas indicate concentrations of animal deaths that are now estimated to number well over 300 since april 2002.


July 19, 2002  La Pampa Province, Argentina ­ Argentina's recent federal government assertion that red-nosed mice, Oxymycterus rufus, are the culprits in the country's wave of animal mutilations has not stopped the unusual animal deaths. On July 1, rancher Camilo Lisiardo near Rufino in Cordoba Province west of Buenos Aires, found one of his calves (sex not specified) lying on its left side, dead. The right jaw was stripped of all muscle tissue, so cleanly the bone looked like it had laid in the sun for weeks. Its tongue and right eye had been cut out, a 4 centimeter-diameter circle of hide was excised around the naval, and the rectum was cored out.

 

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