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: 2020/05/27(Wed) 23:55:34
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Pirsa confident no more lake bonney fish will die from the lake's water

There's been a long wait for lake bonney.

"You're going to put me on a plane to go to the lake ” in Florida," the tiny lake creature told scientists at The Pew Charitable Trusts on Wednesday.

"I don't think you're going to bring me back here."

The water purifies the water at Bonney Lake near Grand Junction, Colorado. (Photo: The Pew Charitable Trusts)

Bonney Lake has been the topic of speculation ever since the summer of 2011, when researchers at the Pew Charitable Trusts began to investigate its condition.

The Great Lakes Research Institute, a nonprofit organization dedicated to studying and understanding the Great Lakes, has been working with scientists at three locations on the lake. Researchers at Mount St. Helens and Rocky Mountain National Parks in Colorado, both in the state of Colorado, reported finding similar effects of polluted water in the lake.

A 2014 video produced by the Pew Charitable Trusts has captured Bonney Lake's plight on film and released on the Internet.

The Lake Bonney Trust, which is now raising money online to restore the lake, has collected more than 30,000 signatures in support of Bonney Lake and has a website, lakebonneytrust.org, in which scientists offer detailed updates and observations about the lake and its ecosystem.

The lake, which is known for its gray, fishlike structures that look like large, floppy, fish's feet and beaks, is a popular tourist attraction and home to an extensive lake bonney collection.

But it has already been affected by overpumping, said John Scurrino, a marine ecologist with the Pew Charitable Trusts who has been studying Bonney Lake from the standpoint of the Great Lakes.

After a 2012 incident during the summer of 2012, the lake was pumped twice more ” once after the warm, dry Colorado Spring and again at a spring runoff season. After that, officials at Lake Bonney requested further study and determined the water should be kept back by no more than 200,000 gallons per day.

Scurrino, who was part of the research that found the water level at the lake at that time had been rising at a rate of 0.7 inches each day, compared with a 0.08 inches per hour for the last 2 1/2 years. The higher rate of surface water pumping may have increased the amount of algae that thrive in the lake. This would have accelerated the growth of fish on the water and in the sediment that forms on the lake floor.

"When I look at Bonney Lake, I see fish," Scurrino said.


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Man committed to stand trial over one punch assault

Davise's mother Mary Ann Davise, who lives in Fort Payne, said she was told by her son's agent Friday that Davise will attend the court hearing. The alleged victim's attorney, Eric Jervis, declined comment Thursday, saying he would be notified about Davise's appearance as he waited for his client to return.

Kenny Davise, 40, who lives in the city about 15 miles south of downtown Muskogee and was previously convicted of battery on an officer after an incident at the Comal County Courthouse, remains jailed under $50,000 bond.

A grand jury investigating Davise was expected to issue its report about the incident within the next week.

But if Davise makes his way from jail to court, he could face more charges, including aggravated assault on a law enforcement officer, or a third-degree felony.

If charged with aggravated assault or aggravated battery, Davise could face up to 18 years in prison.

If charged with an intentional or reckless assault on a law enforcement officer, Davise could face the maximum penalty of 15 years in prison and a $10,000 fine.

Davise faces up to 10 years for each charge if he is convicted of the misdemeanor charge.

Davise also could face up to two years for each aggravated assault charge.

Kenny Davise, who had prior arrests for DWI, assault, child neglect and driving under the influence of alcohol, was pulled over Oct. 12 and arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence while intoxicated. He was booked into the Muskogee County jail.

Kenny Davise and another motorist had a brief fight on the roadside after a vehicle pulled over at the scene, Muskogee Police Sgt. John King said. Davise did not appear in court during the search.

Kenny Davise's uncle said Friday that Kenny had been trying to get to work for a few hours and got in a scuffle with law enforcement when he tried to leave, and then was arrested.

A neighbor told The Capital News that Davise's son had recently moved to Fort Payne, but that his family hadn't been able to reach him at work.

"It's really sad," he said. "He's the happiest little boy."

Police said they plan to talk to the driver of the car pulled over.

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