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National Fish and Wildlife Foundation reauthorization : hearing before the Subcommittee on Environment and Natural Resources of the Committee on Merchant Marine and Fisheries, House of Representatives, One Hundred Third Congress, first session, on reauthorizing the National Fish and Wildlife Foundat online

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Matagorda Plantations



Mattson Farms

Mr. J. Lamar Maxwell

Mr. Henry McCaslin. Jr.

McClintock Companies

McDonalds Restaurant of Cleveland

Mr. M.B. McKee

McRight's Soil Testing Service

Mille Lacs Soil & Water Conservation

Distria
Mr. Lester W. Myers
National Audubon Society
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Nebenzahl
North American Wildlife Foundation
Omega Plantations

Ottawa Soil & Water Conservation Dist.
Orvis Company
Palo Alto County Soil & Water

Conservation Distria
Mr. Henry Paris
Mr. Leigh H. Perkins
Pheasants Forever, Inc.
Mr. John F Phillips in
Chuck Pihera Wild Game Feed
Price County Land Conservation

Department
Reality Farms, Inc.
Mr Clarke Reed
Mr. James C. Robertson
Mr. W.T. Robertson
Jimmy Sanders Seed Company
Mr R.B. Saunders
Scott County Soil & Water Conservation

Distria
Shell Oil Company
Stevens County Soil & Water

Conservation Distria
Stringer's International, Inc.
Swift County Soil & Water Conservation

Distria
Mr. James Talbert Thomas in
Edmund B. Thornton Foundation
Trail Lake Enterprises
Trans Fisheries
US Fish & Wildlife Service: Colorado

Region
Utah Audubon Society
Mr. H. Dallon Weathers, Jr.
The Wildlife Society, N Dakota Chapter
Wings Over Wisconsin, Inc.
County of Wiimebago
Wisconsin Waterfowl Association, Inc.
Ms Leila Downs Clark Wynn
Yandell Plantation
Harvey E Yates Company



Investing EN Wetlands



1992 Grants



81



American Farmland Trust, DC

.AfT ^ el lands Resenv Project

Support Wetlands Reserve Program (WRP)
workshops in eight slates and develop a
handbook explaining the UUP to farmers and
other landowners,

NFWF Grant of $2*=; .000 matched by $62,000 in
outside funds

California Waterfowl Association, CA

Pintail Sunival Research



Federal Duck Stamp Partnership. 1992

Protect and restore critical wetlands in Kansas s
Cheyenne Bonoms using contributions from
the Bass Pro Shop and the 1992 duck stamp
and print artist, Nancy Howe

NFWF Grant of $50,000 matched by $ 125.000
in outside funds

International Wetlands and Waterfowl
Research Bweau (IWRB), United Kingdom

/WKB Meeting



Underwrite the fund-raising and management
activities of the ACE River Basin coordinator,

NFWF facilitated a $50,000 contribution to the
project.

Texas Parks and WUdllfie Depaftment, TX

Texas Prii>ate Lands Initiative

Develop a comprehensive plan to protect plant
and wildlife habitat on privately held land in
Texas using landowner contact, education,
and demonstration projects.



Study the habitat use of radio- marked northern
pintails in California's Sacramento and San
Joaquin Valleys.

NFWF Grant of $52,000 matched by $52,000 in
outside funds,

Delta Wildlife Foundation, MS

Delta midlife Outreach Program - II

Increase winter waterfowl habitat through
improved land stewardship in the Mississippi
River Delta.

NFWF Gram of $50,000 matched by $90,000 in
outside funds

Devils Lake Wetland MgmL District, ND

Kelly s Slough Wetlands - II

Restore and create wetlands, control cattails,
and build nesting structures at Kelly's Slough
National Wildlife Refuge in North Dakota.

NFWF Grant of $10,000 matched by $10,000 in
outside funds

Ducks Unlimited, TX and TN

DOW Chemical Challenge

Acquire 1.373 acres of waterfowl-rich habitat
along the Texas Gulf Coast for the Delhomme
Research Facility, and complete the restoration
and enhancement of Ontario's Hillman Marsh
to protect waterfowl and associated species.

NFWF Grant of $250,000 matched by $250,000
in outside funds

Ducks Unlimited and The Nature Conser-
vancy, KS



Support IWRB's 35th annual meeting — the first
held in the United States — which look place in
Florida in November. 1992.

NFWF Grant of $10,000 matched by $25,000 in
outside funds.

Iowa Natural Heritage Foundation, lA

Iowa "Great Lakes" - fl

Secure a permanent conservation easement on
70 acres of priority wedands in Dickenson
County, Iowa.

NFWFGrant of $10,000 matched by $30,000 in
outside funds

Oklahoma Wildlife Department, OK

Playa Lakes Joint Venture Education

Develop educational materials for leaching
wetland ecology, and provide children and the
general public with "hands-on" wetland ex-
periences in five south-central states.

NFWF Gram of $5,000 matched by $10,000 in
outside funds.

San Francisco Bay National Wildlife Ref-
uge. CA

San Francisco Bay N'Vi'R Trust

Conserve wetlands in the San Francisco Bay
National Wildlife Refuge.

NFWF facilitated this gift of $250,000 to the
refuge.

South Carolina Wildlife and Marine Re-
sources Department, SC

ACE-Coastal America Protection



NFWF Grant of $500,000 matched by $707,900
in outside funds.

The Nature ConservarKy, NC

A CE-Coastal A merica Biological Inventory

Inventory the biological diversity and status of
the ACE River Basin in coastal South Carolina.

NFWF facilitated a $50,000 contribution to the
project.

The Nature Conservancy, MD

Chester Point Ac4fuisition

Acquire and preserve 1.588 acres along
Maryland's Nanticoke River — pivotal habitat
for migratory songbirds and waterfowl.

NFWF Giant of $250,000 matched by $750,000
in outside funds.

The Nature Conservancy, CA

Ricelatids and Wetlands



Create a demoastration project to e
possibility of restoring thousands of acres of
winter wetland habitat in the Sacramenlo Valley.

NFWF Grant of $30,000 matched by $70,000 in
outside funds.

The Conservation FundL NC

Scuppemong River Acquisition - D

Secure ecologically significant bottomland
hardwoods along North Carolina 's Scuppemong
River.

NFWF Grant of $ 100.000 matched by $100,000
in outside funds.



82



Texas Private LAJflK

iNTITAnVE



the North American Waterfowl Management NFWF Grant of $50,000 matched by $50,000 in
Plan outside funds.



MoRH THAN HAiF of the Lofie Star State's
wetlands are gone. Almost all its native
prairie grasslands have been mcxlified
or replaced by grazing and agriculwre
And forest fragmentation, along with
the loss of woodlands, has devastated
cnjcial habitats for Neotropical migra-
tory birds and an array of threatened
and endangered species.

Because 97 percent of the state is
privately owned, the Texas Parks and
Wildlife Department has initiated a
major expansion of its statewide Private
Lands Enhancement Program, one of
the nation's most successful endeavors
to achieve comprehensive fish and
wildlife conservation on nonpublic
lands. 'With a $500,000 challenge grant
from the Foundation, the department
has launched an aggressive effort to
reach private landowners through
newsleners and ecosystem manage-
ment guides, demonstration projects,
and training workshops. The depart-
ment hopes to bring enrollment in the
Texas Private Lands Enhancement Pro-
gram up to 200,000 landowners who
are stewards for some 140 million



U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, Region 6, UT

Bear River Migratory' Bird Refuge

Construct a 1.25-mile dike to reverse
channelization, promote the growth of emer-
gent vegetation, and restore productivity to a
600-acre wetland in Utah's Bear River Refuge.

NFO(T Grant of $25,000 matched by $25,000 in
outside fiinds.

U.S. Fish and 'Wildlife Service, Region 5,
MA

Black Duck Joint Venture

Produce, market, and distribute an educational
film on the black duck, a joint venture under



NFWF Grant of $16,500 matched by $4,000 in
outside funds.

U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, Region 6, CO

Chase Lake Wetlands Fund

Establish a Noith Dakota fund to be used for
high-priority habitat restoration or acquisition
in five western states.

NFWF Grant of $25,000 inatched by $50,000 in
outside funds.

U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, Region 4, LA

Delia NWR Crevasse Project - U

Construct seven new crevasses that will cap-
lure sediment and produce nearly 1,400 acres
of additional marsh in Louisiana's Delta National
Wildlife Refuge — ideal breeding habitat for
migratory songbirds and waterfowl.

NFWF awarded $30,000 in federal funds to this
1991 projea.

U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, Region 3,
MN

Grilman Wetland Restoration Fund

Create a fund to restore Minnesota's 10.000th
wetland and other priority sites in Iowa and
Minnesota.

NFWF Giant of $25,000 matched by $50,000 in
outside fiinds.

U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, Region 2, TX

San Bernard Xational Wildlife Refuge Water
Storage

Build a freshwater storage system for the San
Bernard NWR in coastal Texas.

NFWF Grant of $25,000 matched by $50,000 in
outside funds.

U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, Region 2, TX

Texas Fanners for Wetlands

Restore 75.000 acres of wetlands on privately
held lands by the year 2000 with the aid of
cooperative agreements with landowners.



U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, Region 9, DC

Waterfowl 2000 Neusletter - II

Publish the Waterfowl 2000 magazine high-
lighting the North American Waterfowl Man-
agement Plan.

NFWF Grant of $12,000.

U.S. Fish and 'WUdllle Service, Region 5.
MA

Water Chestnut Control on Refuges

Purchase aquatic-weed harvesting equipment
to control exotic water chestnut, which is
choking New England waterways.

NFWF facilitated a $100,000 conuibuuon to the
project.

Walden Woods Project/The Isis FundAJ.S.
Fish and Wildlife Service, Region 5, MA

Walden Woods Acquisition

Protect 25 acres near the Sudbury River in
Massachusetts and the Great Meadows National
Wildlife Refuge bordering Walden Pond.

NFWF Grant of $486,390 matched by $469,200
in outside funds.

Western Network, NM

Rio Grande Bosque Conservation

Assess public attitudes toward the "bosque"
wetlands of the Rio Grande River, to craft a
management plan for this 150-mile stretch of
riparian wetlands in central New Mexico.

NFWF Grant of $5,000 matched by $5,000 in
outside funds.

Wisconsin Department of Natural Re-
sources, WI

Wisconsin Small Wetland Restoration

Restore small but significant wedands on pri-
vate lands throughout southwestern Wiscon-



NFWF Grant of $40,000 matched by $40,000 in
outside funds.



Investing in Wildlife and Habixat



Of Herons and Humans



83



Om planet's STABHirv contin-
ues to be threatened by a
growing array of environ-
mental problems, ranging
from deforestation and desertification, to
air, water, and soil degradation. The
outcome of each is the continued
decline of habitats and the eventual
extinction of their component plant and
animal species.

According to World Resources 1992-
93, "biological diversity — the variety
among living organisms and the ecologi-
cal communities they inhabit — is more
threatened now than at any time in the
past 65 million years." Further, "contin-
ued loss or degradation of habitats at the
present rate could doom up to 15
percent of the Earth's species over the
next quarter century."

The Foundation's Wildlife and Habitat
Initiative allows the organization to
remain flexible and to address new,
pioneering conservation activities that do
not meet the criteria of its other conser-
vation programs. Through this initiative,
we hope to stem the continued loss of
species and habitats. In 1992, we
conferred a number of grants for habitat
protection and restoration projects.
Among them are acquisition and
rehabilitation of critical elk habitats and
salmon spawning grounds, conservation
and restoration of lands and waters
essential to sandhill and whooping
cranes, and protection and stewardship
of plant and animal habitats along South
Carolina's Cooper River and edging the
Connecticut River in its 407-mile-long
run from the Canadian border to Long
Island Sound.

The Foundation supported numerous
projects in 1992 that are pivotal to the
recovery of a roster of rare or endan-
gered species: research on avian herpes
that will aid whooping cranes, construc-
tion of "housing " for mated pairs of red
wolves, purchase of radio collars for

Wading great egrel. right.




84



newly released black-footed ferrets,
studies investigating wolf ecology in
Alberta's Jasper National Park, a sympo-
sium on the management of red-
cockaded woodpeckers, and various
measures to protect grizzly bears in the
western United States.

In 1992, through its Wildlife and
Habitat Initiative, the Foundation
awarded challenge grants to 26 wildlife
and habitat proiects committing $576,340
in matching hinds, which in turn were
increased to $2.2 million by our conser-
vation partners.

The charge is sometimes made that
saving species — plants and animals — is
primarily "a moral and aesthetic issue."
But the truth is more disturbing. Species
make up habitats, habitats make up
ecosystems, and ecosystems are the
basic life-support systems upon which
all Earth's species depend, be they
orchids or orioles, herons or humans.

Grizzly bear, a threatened species in the
"lower 48. "




Matching Gifts to

^dldlife and Habitat Projects

$100,000 and orer

Ms. Virginia S- Furrow
IBM (equipment)

$50,000-99,999

Arizona Department of Water Resources

Hofmann Foundation

Estate of Ms. Raili Korkka

Missouri Botanical Garden

Rocky Mountain Elk Foundation

Trust for Mutual Understanding

U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service

$25,000^9,999

Boise Cascade Corporation
National Geographic Society
Northwest Forest Resource Council
RAFIR Malting Company
Wallace Genetic Foundation



$10,000-24,999

Anonymous (2)

Bass Pro Shops, Inc.

E.I. Du Pont de Nemours & Company

W.K. Kellogg Foundation

Mrs. Lucia S. Nash

National Wild Turke*/ Federation

Mr. Ray L, Robbins

Mr. Edgar O, Smith

$1,000-9,999

American Gas Foundation

Amway Corporation

Ms. Deborah M. Bond, Ph.D.

Chevron Corporation

Coleman Company. Inc.

Bev & Jay Doolittle

Duke University

Ford Motor Company

Foundation for North American Wild

Sheep
Great Smoky Mountains Natural History

Association



Greenstone Foundation
Indian Point Foundation
International Crane Foundation
Interstate Natural Gas Association of

America Foundation, inc.
Lyman-Richey Corporation
National Audubon Society
New England Salmon Association
Ohrstrom Foundation
Guillermo Osuna
Pacific Gas & Electric Company
Panhandle Eastern Corporation
Southern California Edison Company
Southern California Gas Company
TMC Development Corporation
Tri-Star Pictures. Inc.
Two Rivers - Ottauquechee
University of Wisconsin - La Crosse

Foundation
Janet Allen Walker
Western States Petroleum Association
William Wharton Trust
Wyoming Game & Fish Department



85



Investing in Wildlife and Habitat



1992 Grants



Explore Project, VA

Red Votf Capiiiv Breeding Faciliiy

Construct a facUity for two pairs of breeding red
wolves in Virgirtia.

NFWF Grant of $10,000 matched by $10,000 in
outside funds.

Frostburg State University, MD

Siberian Tiger Research. 1992

International research on the Siberian tiger
along the Siberian-Chinese border and devel-
opment of a protection plan for the endangered
tiger.

NFWF Grant of $50,000 matched by $50,000 in
outside fiinds.

Intematloiial Bear Specialist Group, MT

Intemalional Bear Specialist Group

Produce educational material addressing the
illegal international trade of bear parts.

NFWF Grant of $10,000 matched by $10,000 in
outside funds.

Montana Cooperative Wildlife Unit, MT

Montana Gap Analysis Mapping

Develop a CIS gap analy.sis for the State of
Montana.

NFWF Grant of $60,000 matched by $103,152
in outside funds.

National Council of Paper Industry for Air
& Stream Improvement, Inc., OR

Elk and Thermal Cofer Research - W

Research changing forest cover and its relation-
ship to Oregon's elk population.

NFWF Grant of $ 17.500 matched by $62,500 in
outside funds.

National Wild Turkey Federation, SC

mid Turkey Reintroduction

Assess the feasibility of expanding wild turkey
populations into northern Minnesota and Ari-
zona.



NFWF Grant of $50,000 matched by $50.0(X) in
outside funds.

National Wildlife Refuge Association
(NWRA), MD

Refuge Association Brochure

Develop a brochure explaining the national
wildlife refuge system and the purpose of
NWRA.

NFWF Grant of $1,500 matched by $1,500 in
outside funds

Northern Rockies Conservation Coopera-
tive, MT

Wolves in Jasper National Park - II

Investigate wolf ecology and the canid's impact
on big-game animals in Albena'sjasper National
Park.

NFWF Giant of $8,500 matched by $8,500 in
outside funds.

Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife,
OR

Oregon Fish and Wildlife Planning

Develop a strategy for broadening public input
into the depattment and identifying its future
role in natural resource management.

NFWF Grant of $10,000 matched by $10,000 in
outside funds-

Quebec-Labrador Foundation/ Atlantic
Center for the Environment, MA

Connecticut Riivr Sletmrdship

Establish a process for identifv-ing and proteaing
criucal plant and wUdlife habitat along the
Connecticut River.

NFWF Grant of $50,000 matched by $100.0(K)
in outside funds.

Rocky Moimtain Elk Foimdation. MT

Book Cliffs Acijiiisition

Acquire a 6.042-acre ranch lying along Utah's
perennial Bitter Creek for preserving fish and
wildlife habitat, especially critical elk-calving
grounds.



NFWT Grant of $100,000 matched by $200,000
in outside fiinds.

Rocky Mountain Elk Foimdation, MT

Mountain Fir Elk Habitat

Secure 6,486 acres in Oregon for protecting elk
wintering ranges as well as steelhead and
salmon spawning grounds

NFWF Grant of $100,000 matched by $200,000
in outside funds.

U.S. Fish and WUdlife Service, Region 7, AK

ArcticW^R Reward

Establish a reward for the receipt of informa-
tion leading to the anest and conviction of the
arsonist who destroyed buildings on Alaska's
Arctic National Wildlife Refuge.

NFWF Grant of $5,000.

U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, Region 4, AR

Arkansas Bailing Case

Manage a court-ordered settlement generated
by a conviction of illegal waterfowl baiting in
Arkansas to benefit fish and wildlife in the
.state.

NFWF accepted senlement of $12,500 to create
a fund for wildlife in Arkansas.

U.S. Fish and WUdlife Service, Region 6, CO

Black-Fooled Ferret Collaring anil Intern

Sponsor interns working on the black-footed
fen-et release effort in Wyoming, and purchase
radio collars for monitoring newly released
ferrets.

NFWF provided i2\Aii from its BFF Fund.

U.S. Fish and WUdlife Service, Research,

NM

Crane Herpes Research

Research on avian herpes to benefit both
whooping and Mississippi sandhill cranes.

N-FWF facilitated a $4,000 grant from the In-
ternational Crane Foundation.



86




The Book Cliffs Acquisition



In 1992, THE Foundation awarded a
$100,000 matching grant to the Rocky
Mountain Elk Foundation (RMEF) for
Book Cliffs. The grant is helping the
RMEF, The Nature Conservancy, the
Bureau of Land Management, and
Utah's Division of Wildlife Resources
of Utah's Department of Natural Re-
sources to purchase a 6,042-acre ranch
lying along Bitter Creek — an impor-
tant perennial stfeam that provides
water and cover for numerous species.
The ranch's higher elevations embrace
essential elk calving grounds, as well
as suitable habitat for reintroducing a
numh)er of species.

This projea is part of an overall
effort to secure some 22.000 acres of
land in Utah's Book Cliffs region. In
addition to increasing the members
and species of wildlife here, the coop-
erative effort seeks to heal riparian
areas, restore fisheries, preserve his-
torical sites, and enliance pubbc recre-
ation opportunities.



U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, Regie

Florida Panther Recoi'ery Fund



1 4, GA University of Wisconsin - La Crosse, Wl

Law Enforcement Conference



Support the recovery team's efforts to save the Convene an international array of law en-
endangered Florida panther, which includes forcement experts to review and discuss the
captive breeding, research, and habitat protec- challenges of enforcing laws to conserve wild-
lion, life worldwide.

NFWF Grant of $25,000 matched by $25,000 in NFWF Giant of $5,000 matched by $5,000 in

outside funds. outside funds.

U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, Region 6, MX University of Wyoming, Zoology. WY

Grizzlv Cunsen'ation Challenge - II Frame Dog Ecology and Ferrets

Coordinate and fund high-priority grizzly Study the relationship tjerween black-footed

protection projects as directed by the ferrets, prairie dogs, and ferret-eating bad-

Interagency Grizzly Bear Committee through- gers — information critical to black-footed fer-

out the western United States. ret recovery efforts in 'Wyoming.



NFWF Grant of $63,840 matched by $100,000
in outside funds

U.S. Fish and 'Wildlife Service, Region 4, NC

North Carolina Museum Settlement

Manage a settlement involving a big-game
hunter who used a North Carolina museum to
distribute illegally imported endangered spe-



NFWF used thesettlemenlof$80,000to establish
a state wildlife protection fund.

U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, Region 6, NE

Platte Rit-er Trust Fund

Create a fund for the receipt of contributions to
conservation and restoration efforts along the
Platte River, habitat for sandfiill cranes and
endangered whooping cranes.



NFWF established a $40,000 t



[ fund-



NFWF provided $12,000 from its BFF Fund.

Wildlife Habitat Enhancement CounciL MD

Cooper Rifer Restoration

Facilitate public and private interests in a
cooperative effort to identif>', manage, enfiance,
and restore wildlife habitat along South
Carolina's Cooper River.

NFWF Grant of $30,000 matched by $60,000 in
outside funds.



World WUdllfe Fund - U.S., DC

Habitat Consenation Planning Project

Develop guidelines for applying biological
principles to Habitat Conservation Plans CHCP's I,
an important approach to conserving endan-
gered species and habitats.

NFWF Grant of $20,000 matched by $30,000 in
outside fiinds.



U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, Regions 2
and 4, GA

Red-Cockaded Woodpecker Symposium, HI

Underwrite a symposium on the threatened
red-cockaded woodpecker and its management.

NFWF Grant of $ 11 ,500 matched by $23,550 in
outside funds.



87



Investing in Conservation Education



Conservationists for Tomorrow



To BECOME conservation-minded
adults, children must be
educated during their forma-
tive years, and beyond, to
understand the interdependence of
living things, the inter-relatedness of all
natural systems, and the value of
proterting the natural world and its
inhabitants. New, more far-reaching
strategies are required to equip young
Americans with the knowledge and
skills they will need to understand
today's environmental issues and
tomorrow's environmental challenges.

Although a significant amount of
energy and funds has been expended
on conservation education in the past
two decades, environmental experts
agree that the public's "environmental
IQ" has not improved. Some say it's
declining. In particular, past programs
have failed to focus effectively on the
United States' ever-growing urban
populations, which are increasingly
removed from the natural world.

Through its Initiative for Coaservation
Education, which the William and Flora
Hewlett Foundation supported in 1992,
the National Fish and Wildlife Founda-
tion has pinpointed four major methods
that will help awaken America to
environmental issues and conservation
needs. First, it advocates and helps
create comprehensive conservation
education programs throughout the
United States tfiat use existing local,
state, and national infrastructures and
facilities, such as parks, zoos, preserves,
forests, and wildlife refuges. These
facilities will be used to initiate programs
that will take cfiildren out of traditional
classrooms and promote interactions
between a forester and a child, a park
ranger and a city dweller. They will also |
provide "hands-on" experiences in =

natural areas in urban, suburban, and I
rural settings. j

Second, it supports educational efforts i
that target minority populations, particu- ^
larly those that increase minorities' "





children examine a hiiUsiuike. nhnv,
mill an insect, left, at a Foumlatiori-
sui>ported conservation education class

opportunities to enter natural resource
professions. For example, in 1992, the
Foundation funded a six-week U.S. Fish
and Wildlife Service seminar on Navajo
lands for Native American college
suidents interested in natural resources.

Tfiird, to best equip educators, the
Foundation invests in projects that
develop tools, materials, curricula, and
workshops teachers need to integrate
environmental education into daily
studies and activities. Thanks to a
Fi >undation grant, students at five
R( >ston-area schools will learn about the


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Online LibraryUnknownNational Fish and Wildlife Foundation reauthorization : hearing before the Subcommittee on Environment and Natural Resources of the Committee on Merchant Marine and Fisheries, House of Representatives, One Hundred Third Congress, first session, on reauthorizing the National Fish and Wildlife Foundat → online text (page 10 of 14)