If so, the White or barn owl is probably the particular species to which reference is made.
However, neither with the barn owl nor with man has the species-maker had his own way.
To my knowledge, there are two records of the barn owl in Coahuila.
The barn owl, however, differs from all others in that it has a long, thin face.
This species is much more common than the barn owl in many districts, although it is decreasing in others.
The barn owl merely resorts to it for repose and concealment.
The nest of the barn owl is a rude structure placed in the bird's daily haunt.
These trivial differences are not usually considered sufficient to justify the division of the barn owl into two species.
When the barn owl finds a deficiency of food it has recourse to fishing.
I would here venture a surmise, that the barn owl sleeps standing.