What would you like to do?
From the beginning of the university in 1891 the school color has been cardinal (and from the Forties, cardinal and white). In the early years there was no mascot, and Bay Are…a sportswriters referred to SU teams as "The Cardinal." From 1930 to 1972 Stanford adopted "Indians" as its mascot and nickname. There is speculation as to how that came about, but one version is that one sportswriter began referring to the SU teams as "The Tribe" and "Indians" in the Twenties and it stuck even before the university officially adopted it in 1930. In 1972 a group of Native American students backed by the nationwide movement against sports teams using Indians as mascots protested that the use of the Indian mascot was demeaning. After a couple close votes in referendums on the issue, the university dropped the Indian as its mascot. (From 1951 to 1972 the mascot was Timm Williams, a Yurok tribesman, who loved Stanford, traveled from his home in far northern California to represent the university at his own expense, and who always performed authentic dances in authentic costume without engaging in behavior that would bring ridicule to himself, his people, or the university -- from the personal observation and acquaintanceship of this writer.) During the ensuing ten years a number of elections were held to pick another mascot from among suggestions ranging from the sublime to the ridiculous. In 1981 by fiat, the university president declared that Stanford teams would simply be represented by the color Cardinal as they had been before and during the Indian period. The dancing tree is not the university mascot. Rather it was initiated as the Stanford Band's parody of the whole mascot-choosing process in the Seventies, but it has now lasted almost as long as the Indian had. The Tree comes from the El Palo Alto tree (California Historical Landmark number 2) which is depicted at the center of the university's seal and which still stands in the City of Palo Alto across from the university campus. Stanford has never been known as the "Cardinals," and there is no reference to such birds in its history.
I rescued a baby sparrow, and he did very well on can cat food, chicken based. Get you a flat stir stick for coffee. Until he can start attempting to fly, keep him in a …bowl such as a paper plate bowl, with shredded paper towel. Take a soft t-shirt material and make a small cover. He should do nicely. Babies eat about every 20 minutes, but do well not being fed during the night.
They are named for the bird known as the Cardinal or Redbird. Interestingly, the state bird of Missouri since 1927 is the Eastern Bluebird.
Baby cardinals look very different compared to adult birds because they have pink skin and gray scales. Once it begins to molt however the feathers will start to come out …bright red and they will get their distinctive cardinal plume.
According to the book "When Football Was Football: The Chicago Cardinals and the Birth of the NFL," the team became the "Cardinals Social and Athletic Club" in 1901. That club… evolved into the Racine Cardinals in 1916 and became the Chicago Cardinals in 1920.
The Chicago Cardinals were originally known as the Morgan Athletic Club, founded in 1901 on Chicago's Irish South Side. They adopted the name "Chicago Cardinals" in 1924 as a …tribute to George Cardinal Mundelein, Chicago's Archbishop who, in 1924, was elevated to the position as a Prince of the Church by His Holiness, Pope Pius IX. Of course in order not to alienate the team from the non-Catholic population of Chicago (and non-Catholics were definiteloy a minority in a city dominated by emigrants from Ireland, Germany, Hungary, Poland, Bohemia, Slovakia and Croatia), the team adopted the logo of the red bird, but the honor given to the city's greatest cleric was understood by everyone. By the time the team moved to St. Louis before the 1960 season and became the St. Louis Cardinals, few if any fans remembered the reason why they were called the Cardinals. Nevertheless many St. Louis fans thought the team should be renamed after St. Louis--that is King Louis IX (1214-1270) of France, the namesake of the city, and be known as the St. Louis Saints or the St. Louis Kings in order not to be confused with the baseball Cardinals. In the end, tradition proved more powerful, and the team improbably remains today the same Cardinals in Arizona as it was in Chicago though hardly anyone in the Protestant state of Arizona knows that their team name was created as an honor to Chicago's greatest Catholic archbishop.
They are about a week old.
Baby cardinals have no special name, they are still considered to be cardinals. Cardinals can live for about 15 years.
im pretty sure there is no way to actually "tame" it. i would let it go free.
Three to five is average but I've seen clutches as high as seven, that's uncommon though.
In Animal Life
No, it probably won't. If the baby is large enough to get around on it's own leave it there. It's mother is close by waiting to take care of it. If it can't get around and… doesn't have any feathers you can carefully put it back in the nest. If you don't see the nest you can take it to a facility that takes care of wildlife.
Cardinals eat some insects and fruit, but their diet mostly consists of grains, nut and seeds.
They lay eggs like other birds.