Time: Thu Aug 07 05:14:47 1997
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	Wed, 6 Aug 1997 04:31:19 -0700 (MST)
Date: Wed, 06 Aug 1997 04:30:22 -0700
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From: Paul Andrew Mitchell [address in tool bar]
Subject: SLS: Global Warming or Globaloney: Part 3 from Wednesday on
  the Web (fwd)

>Parts one and two can be obtained by e-mail from pvbr@gate.net
>By Phil Brennan
>The last of at least seven ice ages in the past 700,000 years ended 
>about 10,800 years ago. If Mother Nature's purpose in putting the earth 
>in the deep freezer for 90,000 years is to remineralize the soil, and 
>that soil has been steadily demineralized over the past 10,800 years, 
>then it is reasonable to expect that she is getting ready to put us back 
>in the fridge.
>To summarize Parts One and Two, according to a monograph by Dr. David 
>Zink, "as each interglacial begins, the carbon cycle of the biosphere 
>functions vigorously as mineral -rich soils nurture rapid plant growth 
>which draws upon an ample reservoir of atmospheric CO2. Then, throughout 
>thousands of years plants and leaching rains deplete the mineral rich 
>soil until it is less and less able to support plant growth.
>"In practical terms for one European location, this has meant that at 
>the end of the last interglacial the forests changed from oak to poplar 
>to birch and finally into Artic tundra within only 100 years.
>"The final part of the processes for returning glaciers (by grinding 
>their way over the continental land masses) to remineralize the soil.
>"The present build-up of CO2 is thus a strong indication that the 
>interglacial is about over."
>Zink goes on to explain that scientists have focused their attention 
>only on "the first stage result" of the greenhouse effect. He adds that 
>they fail to recognize that the greenhouse effect is the trigger that 
>sets off glaciation.
>"All that's really required to bring on glaciation is the delivery of 
>massive amounts of moisture to the polar regions where it falls as snow 
>or adds to cloud cover that shuts out sunlight and prevents the polar 
>ice caps from melting in summertime.
>"Where does the moisture come from?" he asks.
>"Differential heating (greater at the equator, less in high latitudes) 
>leads both to an increased temperature gradient between the equator and 
>the poles and hence stronger circulation from the equator to the poles 
>cent warming (emphasis was upon the tropics, subtropics, Tibet, and the 
>Antarctic Peninsula region), but I also pointed out that there are 
>regions which have exhibited cooling in the last 30 years."
>Government records show that last year it was colder in both North 
>America and Europe. Moreover, the incredible snowfalls and sub-zero 
>temperatures experienced in much of the U.S. were among the worst ever 
>Tornadoes and violent storms have increased sharply. In 1950 there were 
>201 tornadoes. By 1953 the number had jumped to 422 and in 1957 there 
>were 858. In 1994 the number had skyrocketed to a dizzying 1,082.
>And the snow cover at the poles has continued to grow, not melt as the 
>global warming cult expects.
>The omens are there. The iceman cometh.
>Next week: More facts and figures.

Paul Andrew Mitchell                 : Counselor at Law, federal witness
B.A., Political Science, UCLA;  M.S., Public Administration, U.C. Irvine

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