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113th Congress                                                   Report
                        HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES
 2d Session                                                     113-651

======================================================================

 
AMENDING THE NATIONAL TRAILS SYSTEM ACT TO DIRECT THE SECRETARY OF THE 
INTERIOR TO CONDUCT A STUDY ON THE FEASIBILITY OF DESIGNATING THE CHIEF 
     STANDING BEAR NATIONAL HISTORIC TRAIL, AND FOR OTHER PURPOSES

                                _______
                                

December 9, 2014.--Committed to the Committee of the Whole House on the 
              State of the Union and ordered to be printed

                                _______
                                

 Mr. Hastings of Washington, from the Committee on Natural Resources, 
                        submitted the following

                              R E P O R T

                        [To accompany H.R. 5086]

      [Including cost estimate of the Congressional Budget Office]

    The Committee on Natural Resources, to whom was referred 
the bill (H.R. 5086) to amend the National Trails System Act to 
direct the Secretary of the Interior to conduct a study on the 
feasibility of designating the Chief Standing Bear National 
Historic Trail, and for other purposes, having considered the 
same, report favorably thereon without amendment and recommend 
that the bill do pass.

                          Purpose of the Bill

    The purpose of H.R. 5086 is to amend the National Trails 
System Act to direct the Secretary of the Interior to conduct a 
study on the feasibility of designating the Chief Standing Bear 
National Historic Trail.

                  Background and Need for Legislation

    The proposed Chief Standing Bear National Historic Trail 
would extend approximately 550 miles from Niobrara, Nebraska, 
to Ponca City, Oklahoma, following the route taken by Chief 
Standing Bear and the Ponca people during federal Indian 
removal and their return route back to Niobrara, Nebraska.
    In 1877, the federal government decided to remove the 
Poncas from the Great Sioux Reservation to Indian Territory. 
Standing Bear, a tribal leader, protested the Tribe's eviction 
but federal troops enforced the removal orders and the Poncas 
were moved to Indian Territory in the summer of 1878. After 
arrival in Indian County, Chief Standing Bear's son died in 
late 1878. Wanting to honor his son's last wish to be buried in 
the land of his birth, Standing Bear gathered a few members of 
his Tribe and started north for the Ponca homeland in January 
1879. Because Indians were not allowed to leave their 
reservation without permission, Standing Bear and his followers 
were arrested. The Army took them to Fort Omaha, where they 
were to be held before being returned to Indian Territory.
    General George Crook sympathized with Standing Bear and 
asked Thomas Henry Tibbles for help. Tibbles secured two Omaha 
attorneys to represent Standing Bear. The lawyers filed a 
federal court application for a writ of habeas corpus to test 
the legality of the detention. The government contested the 
right of Standing Bear to obtain a writ on the grounds that an 
Indian was not a ``person'' under the law. The U.S. District 
Court ruled in favor of Standing Bear, reasoning that he and 
his band were indeed ``persons'' under the law, entitled to 
sever tribal connections, and were free to enjoy the rights of 
any other person in the land. The government appealed the 
decision, but the Supreme Court of the United States refused to 
hear the case.
    H.R. 5086 amends the National Trails System Act to direct 
the Secretary of the Interior to conduct a study on the 
feasibility of designating the Chief Standing Bear National 
Historic Trail. Actual designation of the trail, if 
appropriate, will require additional legislation.

                            Committee Action

    H.R. 5086 was introduced on July 11, 2014, by Congressman 
Jeff Fortenberry (R-NE). The bill was referred to the Committee 
on Natural Resources, and within the Committee to the 
Subcommittee on Public Lands and Environmental Regulation. On 
July 29, 2014, the Subcommittee held a hearing on the bill. On 
November 19, 2014, the Natural Resources Committee met to 
consider the bill. The Subcommittee on Public Lands and 
Environmental Regulation was discharged by unanimous consent. 
No amendments were offered, and the bill was adopted and 
ordered favorably reported to the House of Representatives by 
unanimous consent.

            Committee Oversight Findings and Recommendations

    Regarding clause 2(b)(1) of rule X and clause 3(c)(1) of 
rule XIII of the Rules of the House of Representatives, the 
Committee on Natural Resources' oversight findings and 
recommendations are reflected in the body of this report.

                    Compliance With House Rule XIII

    1. Cost of Legislation. Clause 3(d)(1) of rule XIII of the 
Rules of the House of Representatives requires an estimate and 
a comparison by the Committee of the costs which would be 
incurred in carrying out this bill. However, clause 3(d)(2)(B) 
of that rule provides that this requirement does not apply when 
the Committee has included in its report a timely submitted 
cost estimate of the bill prepared by the Director of the 
Congressional Budget Office under section 402 of the 
Congressional Budget Act of 1974. Under clause 3(c)(3) of rule 
XIII of the Rules of the House of Representatives and section 
403 of the Congressional Budget Act of 1974, the Committee has 
received the following cost estimate for this bill from the 
Director of the Congressional Budget Office:

H.R. 5086--A bill to amend the National Trails System Act to direct the 
        Secretary of the Interior to conduct a study on the feasibility 
        of designating the Chief Standing Bear National Historic Trail, 
        and for other purposes.

    H.R. 5086 would require the National Park Service (NPS) to 
study the feasibility of designating the Chief Standing Bear 
Trail in the states of Nebraska and Oklahoma as a national 
historic trail. Based on information provided by the NPS, CBO 
estimates that implementing the legislation would cost about 
$500,000 over the next year or two, assuming availability of 
appropriated funds. Enacting H.R. 5086 would not affect direct 
spending or revenues; therefore, pay-as-you-go procedures do 
not apply.
    H.R. 5086 contains no intergovernmental or private-sector 
mandates as defined in the Unfunded Mandates Reform Act and 
would not affect the budgets of state, local, or tribal 
governments.
    The CBO staff contact for this estimate is Mark Grabowicz. 
The estimate was approved by Theresa Gullo, Deputy Assistant 
Director for Budget Analysis.
    2. Section 308(a) of Congressional Budget Act. As required 
by clause 3(c)(2) of rule XIII of the Rules of the House of 
Representatives and section 308(a) of the Congressional Budget 
Act of 1974, this bill does not contain any new budget 
authority, spending authority, credit authority, or an increase 
or decrease in revenues or tax expenditures. Based on 
information provided by the National Park Service, CBO 
estimates that implementing the legislation would cost about 
$500,000 over the next year or two, assuming availability of 
appropriated funds.
    3. General Performance Goals and Objectives. As required by 
clause 3(c)(4) of rule XIII, the general performance goal or 
objective of this bill is to amend the National Trails System 
Act to direct the Secretary of the Interior to conduct a study 
on the feasibility of designating the Chief Standing Bear 
National Historic Trail.

                           Earmark Statement

    This bill does not contain any Congressional earmarks, 
limited tax benefits, or limited tariff benefits as defined 
under clause 9(e), 9(f), and 9(g) of rule XXI of the Rules of 
the House of Representatives.

                    Compliance With Public Law 104-4

    This bill contains no unfunded mandates.

                       Compliance With H. Res. 5

    Directed Rule Making. The Chairman does not believe that 
this bill directs any executive branch official to conduct any 
specific rule-making proceedings.
    Duplication of Existing Programs. This bill does not 
establish or reauthorize a program of the federal government 
known to be duplicative of another program. Such program was 
not included in any report from the Government Accountability 
Office to Congress pursuant to section 21 of Public Law 111-139 
or identified in the most recent Catalog of Federal Domestic 
Assistance published pursuant to the Federal Program 
Information Act (Public Law 95-220, as amended by Public Law 
98-169) as relating to other programs.

                Preemption of State, Local or Tribal Law

    This bill is not intended to preempt any State, local or 
tribal law.

         Changes in Existing Law Made by the Bill, as Reported

  In compliance with clause 3(e) of rule XIII of the Rules of 
the House of Representatives, changes in existing law made by 
the bill, as reported, are shown as follows (new matter is 
printed in italic and existing law in which no change is 
proposed is shown in roman):

                       NATIONAL TRAILS SYSTEM ACT




           *       *       *       *       *       *       *
             national scenic and national historical trails

  Sec. 5. (a) National scenic and national historic trails 
shall be authorized and designated only by Act of Congress. 
There are hereby established the following National Scenic and 
National Historic Trails:
  (1) The Appalachian National Scenic Trail, a trail of 
approximately two thousand miles extending generally along the 
Appalachian Mountains from Mount Katahdin, Maine, to Springer 
Mountain, Georgia. Insofar as practicable, the right-of-way for 
such trail shall comprise the trail depicted on the maps 
identified as ``Nationwide System of Trails, Proposed 
Appalachian Trail, NST-AT-101-May 1967'', which shall be on 
file and available for public inspection in the office of the 
Director of the National Park Service. Where practicable, such 
rights-of-way shall include lands protected for it under 
agreements in effect as of the date of enactment of this Act, 
to which Federal agencies and State were parties. The 
Appalachian Trail shall be administered primarily as a footpath 
by the Secretary of the Interior, in consultation with the 
Secretary of Agriculture.
  (2) The Pacific Crest National Scenic Trail, a trail of 
approximately two thousand three hundred fifty miles, extending 
from the Mexican-California border northward generally along 
the mountain ranges of the west coast States to the Canadian-
Washington border near Lake Ross, following the route as 
generally depicted on the map, identified as ``Nationwide 
System of Trails, Proposed Pacific Crest Trail, NST-PC-103-May 
1967'' which shall be on file and available for public 
inspection in the office of the Chief of the Forest Service. 
The Pacific Crest Trail shall be administered by the Secretary 
of Agriculture, in consultation with the Secretary of the 
Interior.
  (3) The Oregon National Historic Trail, a route of 
approximately two thousand miles extending from near 
Independence, Missouri, to the vicinity of Portland, Oregon, 
following a route as depicted on maps identified as ``Primary 
Route of the Oregon Trail 1841-1848'', in the Department of the 
Interior's Oregon Trail study report dated April 1977, and 
which shall be on file and available for public inspection in 
the office of the Director of the National Park Service. The 
trail shall be administered by the Secretary of the Interior. 
No land or interest in land outside the exterior boundaries of 
any federally administered area may be acquired by the Federal 
Government for the trail except with the consent of the owner 
of the land or interest in land. The authority of the Federal 
Government to acquire fee title under this paragraph shall be 
limited to an average of not more than \1/4\ mile on either 
side of the trail.
  (4) The Mormon Pioneer National Historic Trail, a route of 
approximately one thousand three hundred miles extending from 
Nauvoo, Illinois, to Salt Lake City, Utah, following the 
primary historical route of the Mormon Trail as generally 
depicted on a map, identified as, ``Mormon Trail Vicinity Map, 
figure 2'' in the Department of the Interior Mormon Trail study 
report dated March 1977, and which shall be on file and 
available for public inspection in the office of the Director, 
National Park Service, Washington, D.C. The trail shall be 
administered by the Secretary of the Interior. No land or 
interest in land outside the exterior boundaries of any 
federally administered area may be acquired by the Federal 
Government for the trail except with the consent of the owner 
of the land or interest in land. The authority of the Federal 
Government to acquire fee title under this paragraph shall be 
limited to an average of not more than \1/4\ mile on either 
side of the trail.
  (5) The Continental Divide National Scenic Trail, a trail of 
approximately thirty-one hundred miles, extending from the 
Montana-Canada border to the New Mexico-Mexico border, 
following the approximate route depicted on the map, identified 
as ``Proposed Continental Divide National Scenic Trail'' in the 
Department of the Interior Continental Divide Trail study 
report dated March 1977 and which shall be on file and 
available for public inspection in the office of the Chief, 
Forest Service, Washington, D.C. The Continental Divide 
National Scenic Trail shall be administered by the Secretary of 
Agriculture in consultation with the Secretary of the Interior. 
Notwithstanding the provisions of section 7(c), the use of 
motorized vehicles on roads which will be designated segments 
of the Continental Divide National Scenic Trail shall be 
permitted in accordance with regulations prescribed by the 
appropriate Secretary. No land or interest in land outside the 
exterior boundaries of any federally administered area may be 
acquired by the Federal Government for the trail except with 
the consent of the owner of the land or interest in land. The 
authority of the Federal Government to acquire fee title under 
this paragraph shall be limited to an average of not more than 
\1/4\ mile on either side of the trail.
  (6) The Lewis and Clark National Historic Trail, a trail of 
approximately three thousand seven hundred miles, extending 
from Wood River, Illinois, to the mouth of the Columbia River 
in Oregon, following the outbound and inbound routes of the 
Lewis and Clark expedition depicted on maps identified as, 
``Vicinity Map, Lewis and Clark Trail'' study report dated 
April 1977. The map shall be on file and available for public 
inspection in the office of the Director, National Park 
Service, Washington, D.C. The trail shall be administered by 
the Secretary of the Interior. No land or interest in land 
outside the exterior boundaries of any federally administered 
area may be acquired by the Federal Government for the trail 
except with the consent of the owner of the land or interest in 
land. The authority of the Federal Government to acquire fee 
title under this paragraph shall be limited to an average of 
not more than \1/4\ mile on either side of the trail.
  (7) The Iditarod National Historic Trail, a route of 
approximately two thousand miles extending from Seward, Alaska 
to Nome, Alaska, following the routes as depicted on maps 
identified as ``Seward-Nome Trail'', in the Department of the 
Interior's study report entitled ``The Iditarod Trail (Seward-
Nome Route) and other Alaskan Gold Rush Trails'' dated 
September 1977. The map shall be on file and available for 
public inspection in the office of the Director, National Park 
Service, Washington, D.C. The trail shall be administered by 
the Secretary of the Interior. No land or interest in land 
outside the exterior boundaries of any federally administered 
area may be acquired by the Federal Government for the trail 
except with the consent of the owner of the land or interest in 
land. The authority of the Federal Government to acquire fee 
title under this paragraph shall be limited to an average of 
not more than \1/4\ mile on either side of the trail.
  (8) The North Country National Scenic Trail, a trail of 
approximately thirty-two hundred miles, extending from eastern 
New York State to the vicinity of Lake Sakakawea in North 
Dakota, following the approximate route depicted on the map 
identified as ``Proposed North Country Trail-Vicinity Map'' in 
the Department of the Interior ``North Country Trail Report'', 
dated June 1975. The map shall be on file and available for 
public inspection in the office of the Director, National Park 
Service, Washington, District of Columbia. The trail shall be 
administered by the Secretary of the Interior. No land or 
interest in land outside the exterior boundaries of any 
federally administered area may be acquired by the Federal 
Government for the trail except with the consent of the owner 
of the land or interest in land.
  (9) The Overmountain Victory National Historic Trail, a 
system totaling approximately two hundred seventy-two miles of 
trail with routes from the mustering point near Abingdon, 
Virginia, to Sycamore Shoals (near Elizabethton, Tennessee); 
from Sycamore Shoals to Quaker Meadows (near Morganton, North 
Carolina); from the mustering point in Surry County, North 
Carolina, to Quaker Meadows; and from Quaker Meadows to Kings 
Mountain, South Carolina, as depicted on the map identified as 
Map 3--Historic Features--1780 in the draft study report 
entitled ``Overmountain Victory Trail'' dated December 1979. 
The map shall be on file and available for public inspection in 
the Office of the Director, National Park Service, Washington, 
District of Columbia. The trail shall be administered by the 
Secretary of the Interior.
  (10) The Ice Age National Scenic Trail, a trail of 
approximately one thousand miles, extending from Door County, 
Wisconsin, to Interstate Park in Saint Croix County, Wisconsin, 
generally following the route described in ``On the Trail of 
the Ice Age--A Hiker's and Biker's Guide to Wisconsin's Ice Age 
National Scientific Reserve and Trail'', by Henry S. Reuss, 
Member of Congress, dated 1980. The guide and maps shall be on 
file and available for public inspection in the Office of the 
Director, National Park Service, Washington, District of 
Columbia. Overall administration of the trail shall be the 
responsibility of the Secretary of the Interior pursuant to 
section 5(d) of this Act. The State of Wisconsin, in 
consultation with the Secretary of the Interior, may, subject 
to the approval of the Secretary, prepare a plan for the 
management of the trail which shall be deemed to meet the 
requirements of section 5(e) of this Act. Notwithstanding the 
provisions of section 7(c), snowmobile use may be permitted on 
segments of the Ice Age National Scenic Trail where deemed 
appropriate by the Secretary and the managing authority 
responsible for the segment. No land or interest in land 
outside the exterior boundaries of any federally administered 
area may be acquired by the Federal Government for the trail 
except with the consent of the owner of the land or interest in 
land.
  (11) The Potomac Heritage National Scenic Trail, a corridor 
of approximately seven hundred and four miles following the 
route as generally depicted on the map identified as ``National 
Trails System, Proposed Potomac Heritage Trail'' in ``The 
Potomac Heritage Trail'', a report prepared by the Department 
of the Interior and dated December 1974, except that no 
designation of the trail shall be made in the State of West 
Virginia. The map shall be on file and available for public 
inspection in the office of the Director of the National Park 
Service, Washington, District of Columbia. The trail shall 
initally consist of only those segments of the corridor located 
within the exterior boundaries of federally administered areas. 
The trail shall be administered by the Secretary of the 
Interior. No land or interest in land outside the exterior 
boundaries of any federally administered area may be acquired 
by the Federal Government for the trail except with the consent 
of the owner of the land or interest in land.
  (12) The Natchez Trace National Scenic Trail, a trail system 
of approximately six hundred and ninety-four miles extending 
from Nashville, Tennessee, to Natchez, Mississippi, as depicted 
on the map entitled ``Concept Plan, Natchez Trace Trails 
Study'' in ``The Natchez Trace'', a report prepared by the 
Department of the Interior and dated August 1979. The map shall 
be on file and available for public inspection in the office of 
the Director of the National Park Service, Department of the 
Interior, Washington, District of Columbia. The trail shall be 
administered by the Secretary of the Interior.
  (13) The Florida National Scenic Trail, a route of 
approximately thirteen hundred miles extending through the 
State of Florida as generally depicted in ``The Florida 
Trail'', a national scenic trail study draft report prepared by 
the Department of the Interior and dated February 1980. The 
report shall be on file and available for public inspection in 
the office of the Chief of the Forest Service, Washington, 
District of Columbia. No lands or interests therein outside the 
exterior boundaries of any federally administered area may be 
acquired by the Federal Government for the Florida Trail except 
with the consent of the owner thereof. The Secretary of 
Agriculture may designate lands outside of federally 
administered areas as segments of the trail, only upon 
application from the States or local governmental agencies 
involved, if such segments meet the criteria established in 
this Act and are administered by such agencies without expense 
to the United States. The trail shall be administered by the 
Secretary of Agriculture.
  (14) The Nez Perce National Historic Trail, a route of 
approximately eleven hundred and seventy miles extending from 
the vicinity of Wallowa Lake, Oregon, to Bear Paw Mountain, 
Montana, as generally depicted in ``Nez Perce (Nee-Me-Poo) 
Trail Study Report'' prepared by the Department of Agriculture 
and dated March 1982. The report shall be on file and available 
for public inspection in the Office of the Chief of the Forest 
Service, Washington, District of Columbia. The trail shall be 
administered by the Secretary of Agriculture. So that 
significant route segments and sites recognized as associated 
with the Nez Perce Trail may be distinguished by suitable 
markers, the Secretary of Agriculture is authorized to accept 
the donation of suitable markers for placement at appropriate 
locations. Any such markers associated with the Nez Perce Trail 
which are to be located on lands administered by any other 
department or agency of the United States may be placed on such 
lands only with the concurrence of the head of such department 
or agency. No land or interest in land outside the exterior 
boundaries of any federally administered area may be acquired 
by the Federal Government for the trail except with the consent 
of the owner of the land or interest in land. The authority of 
the Federal Government to acquire fee title under this 
paragraph shall be limited to an average of not more than \1/4\ 
mile on either side of the trail.
  (15) The Santa Fe National Historic Trail, a trail of 
approximately 950 miles from a point near Old Franklin, 
Missouri, through Kansas, Oklahoma, and Colorado to Santa Fe, 
New Mexico, as generally depicted on a map entitled ``The Santa 
Fe Trail'' contained in the Final Report of the Secretary of 
the Interior pursuant to subsection (b) of this section, dated 
July 1976. The map shall be on file and available for public 
inspection in the office of the Director of the National Park 
Service, Washington, District of Columbia. The trail shall be 
administered by the Secretary of the Interior. No lands or 
interests therein outside the exterior boundaries of any 
federally administered area may be acquired by the Federal 
Government for the Santa Fe Trail except with the consent of 
the owner thereof. Before acquiring any easement or entering 
into any cooperative agreement with a private landowner with 
respect to the trail, the Secretary shall notify the landowner 
of the potential liability, if any, for injury to the public 
resulting from physical conditions which may be on the 
landowner's land. The United States shall not be held liable by 
reason of such notice or failure to provide such notice to the 
landowner. So that significant route segments and sites 
recognized as associated with the Santa Fe Trail may be 
distinguished by suitable markers, the Secretary of the 
Interior is authorized to accept the donation of suitable 
markers for placement at appropriate locations.
  (16)(A) The Trail of Tears National Historic Trail, a trail 
consisting of water routes and overland routes traveled by the 
Cherokee Nation during its removal from ancestral lands in the 
East to Oklahoma during 1838 and 1839, generally located within 
the corridor described through portions of Georgia, North 
Carolina, Alabama, Tennessee, Kentucky, Illinois, Missouri, 
Arkansas, and Oklahoma in the final report of the Secretary of 
the Interior prepared pursuant to subsection (b) of this 
section entitled ``Trail of Tears'' and dated June 1986. Maps 
depicting the corridor shall be on file and available for 
public inspection in the Office of the National Park Service, 
Department of the Interior. The trail shall be administered by 
the Secretary of the Interior. No lands or interests therein 
outside the exterior boundaries of any federally administered 
area may be acquired by the Federal Government for the Trail of 
Tears except with the consent of the owner thereof.
  (B) In carrying out his responsibilities pursuant to sections 
5(f) and 7(c) of this Act, the Secretary of the Interior shall 
give careful consideration to the establishment of appropriate 
interpretive sites for the Trail of Tears in the vicinity of 
Hopkinsville, Kentucky, Fort Smith, Arkansas, Trail of Tears 
State Park, Missouri, and Tahlequah, Oklahoma.
          (C) In addition to the areas otherwise designated 
        under this paragraph, the following routes and land 
        components by which the Cherokee Nation was removed to 
        Oklahoma are components of the Trail of Tears National 
        Historic Trail, as generally described in the 
        environmentally preferred alternative of the November 
        2007 Feasibility Study Amendment and Environmental 
        Assessment for Trail of Tears National Historic Trail:
                  (i) The Benge and Bell routes.
                  (ii) The land components of the designated 
                water routes in Alabama, Arkansas, Oklahoma, 
                and Tennessee.
                  (iii) The routes from the collection forts in 
                Alabama, Georgia, North Carolina, and Tennessee 
                to the emigration depots.
                  (iv) The related campgrounds located along 
                the routes and land components described in 
                clauses (i) through (iii).
          (D) The Secretary may accept donations for the Trail 
        from private, nonprofit, or tribal organizations. No 
        lands or interests in lands outside the exterior 
        boundaries of any federally administered area may be 
        acquired by the Federal Government for the Trail of 
        Tears National Historic Trail except with the consent 
        of the owner thereof.
  (17) The Juan Bautista de Anza National Historic Trail, a 
trail comprising the overland route traveled by Captain Juan 
Bautista de Anza of Spain during the years 1775 and 1776 from 
Sonora, Mexico, to the vicinity of San Francisco, California, 
of approximately 1,200 miles through Arizona and California, as 
generally described in the report of the Department of the 
Interior prepared pursuant to subsection (b) entitled ``Juan 
Bautista de Anza National Trail Study, Feasibility Study and 
Environmental Assessment'' and dated August 1986. A map 
generally depicting the trail shall be on file and available 
for public inspection in the Office of the Director of the 
National Park Service, Washington, District of Columbia. The 
trail shall be administered by the Secretary of the Interior. 
No lands or interests therein outside the exterior boundaries 
of any federally administered area may be acquired by the 
Federal Government for the Juan Bautista de Anza National 
Historic Trail without the consent of the owner thereof. In 
implementing this paragraph, the Secretary shall encourage 
volunteer trail groups to participate in the development and 
maintenance of the trail.
  (18) The California National Historic Trail, a route of 
approximately five thousand seven hundred miles, including all 
routes and cutoffs, extending from Independence and Saint 
Joseph, Missouri, and Council Bluffs, Iowa, to various points 
in California and Oregon, as generally described in the report 
of the Department of the Interior prepared pursuant to 
subsection (b) of this section entitled ``California and Pony 
Express Trails, Eligibility/Feasibility Study/Environmental 
Assessment'' and dated September 1987. A map generally 
depicting the route shall be on file and available for public 
inspection in the Office of the National Park Service, 
Department of the Interior. The trail shall be administered by 
the Secretary of the Interior. No lands or interests therein 
outside the exterior boundaries of any federally administered 
area may be acquired by the United States for the California 
National Historic Trail except with the consent of the owner 
thereof.
  (19) The Pony Express National Historic Trail, a route of 
approximately one thousand nine hundred miles, including the 
original route and subsequent route changes, extending from 
Saint Joseph, Missouri, to Sacramento, California, as generally 
described in the report of the Department of the Interior 
prepared pursuant to subsection (b) of this section entitled 
``California and Pony Express Trails, Eligibility/Feasibility 
Study/Environmental Assessment'', and dated September 1987. A 
map generally depicting the route shall be on file and 
available for public inspection in the Office of the National 
Park Service, Department of the Interior. The trail shall be 
administered by the Secretary of the Interior. No lands or 
interests therein outside the exterior boundaries of any 
federally administered area may be acquired by the United 
States for the Pony Express National Historic Trail except with 
the consent of the owner thereof.
  (20) The Selma to Montgomery National Historic Trail, 
consisting of 54 miles of city streets and United States 
Highway 80 from Brown Chapel A.M.E. Church in Selma to the 
State Capitol Building in Montgomery, Alabama, traveled by 
voting rights advocates during March 1965 to dramatize the need 
for voting rights legislation, as generally described in the 
report of the Secretary of the Interior prepared pursuant to 
subsection (b) of this section entitled ``Selma to Montgomery'' 
and dated April 1993. Maps depicting the route shall be on file 
and available for public inspection in the Office of the 
National Park Service, Department of the Interior. The trail 
shall be administered in accordance with this Act, including 
section 7(h). The Secretary of the Interior, acting through the 
National Park Service, which shall be the lead Federal agency, 
shall cooperate with other Federal, State and local authorities 
to preserve historic sites along the route, including (but not 
limited to) the Edmund Pettus Bridge and the Brown Chapel 
A.M.E. Church.
          (21) El camino real de tierra adentro.--
                  (A) El Camino Real de Tierra Adentro (the 
                Royal Road of the Interior) National Historic 
                Trail, a 404 mile long trail from the Rio 
                Grande near El Paso, Texas to San Juan Pueblo, 
                New Mexico, as generally depicted on the maps 
                entitled ``United States Route: El Camino Real 
                de Tierra Adentro'', contained in the report 
                prepared pursuant to subsection (b) entitled 
                ``National Historic Trail Feasibility Study and 
                Environmental Assessment: El Camino Real de 
                Tierra Adentro, Texas-New Mexico'', dated March 
                1997.
                  (B) Map.--A map generally depicting the trail 
                shall be on file and available for public 
                inspection in the Office of the National Park 
                Service, Department of the Interior.
                  (C) Administration.--The Trail shall be 
                administered by the Secretary of the Interior.
                  (D) Land acquisition.--No lands or interests 
                therein outside the exterior boundaries of any 
                federally administered area may be acquired by 
                the Federal Government for El Camino Real de 
                Tierra Adentro except with the consent of the 
                owner thereof.
                  (E) Volunteer groups; consultation.--The 
                Secretary of the Interior shall--
                          (i) encourage volunteer trail groups 
                        to participate in the development and 
                        maintenance of the trail; and
                          (ii) consult with other affected 
                        Federal, State, local governmental, and 
                        tribal agencies in the administration 
                        of the trail.
                  (F) Coordination of activities.--The 
                Secretary of the Interior may coordinate with 
                United States and Mexican public and non-
                governmental organizations, academic 
                institutions, and, in consultation with the 
                Secretary of State, the government of Mexico 
                and its political subdivisions, for the purpose 
                of exchanging trail information and research, 
                fostering trail preservation and educational 
                programs, providing technical assistance, and 
                working to establish an international historic 
                trail with complementary preservation and 
                education programs in each nation.
          (22) Ala kahakai national historic trail.--
                  (A) In general.--The Ala Kahakai National 
                Historic Trail (the Trail by the Sea), a 175 
                mile long trail extending from 'Upolu Point on 
                the north tip of Hawaii Island down the west 
                coast of the Island around Ka Lae to the east 
                boundary of Hawaii Volcanoes National Park at 
                the ancient shoreline temple known as 
                ``Waha'ula'', as generally depicted on the map 
                entitled ``Ala Kahakai Trail'', contained in 
                the report prepared pursuant to subsection (b) 
                entitled ``Ala Kahakai National Trail Study and 
                Environmental Impact Statement'', dated January 
                1998.
                  (B) Map.--A map generally depicting the trail 
                shall be on file and available for public 
                inspection in the Office of the National Park 
                Service, Department of the Interior.
                  (C) Administration.--The trail shall be 
                administered by the Secretary of the Interior.
                  (D) Land acquisition.--No land or interest in 
                land outside the exterior boundaries of any 
                federally administered area may be acquired by 
                the United States for the trail except with the 
                consent of the owner of the land or interest in 
                land.
                  (E) Public participation; consultation.--The 
                Secretary of the Interior shall--
                          (i) encourage communities and owners 
                        of land along the trail, native 
                        Hawaiians, and volunteer trail groups 
                        to participate in the planning, 
                        development, and maintenance of the 
                        trail; and
                          (ii) consult with affected Federal, 
                        State, and local agencies, native 
                        Hawaiian groups, and landowners in the 
                        administration of the trail.
  (23) Old spanish national historic trail.--
          (A) In general.--The Old Spanish National Historic 
        Trail, an approximately 2,700 mile long trail extending 
        from Santa Fe, New Mexico, to Los Angeles, California, 
        that served as a major trade route between 1829 and 
        1848, as generally depicted on the maps numbered 1 
        through 9, as contained in the report entitled ``Old 
        Spanish Trail National Historic Trail Feasibility 
        Study'', dated July 2001, including the Armijo Route, 
        Northern Route, North Branch, and Mojave Road.
          (B) Map.--A map generally depicting the trail shall 
        be on file and available for public inspection in the 
        appropriate offices of the Department of the Interior.
          (C) Administration.--The trail shall be administered 
        by the Secretary of the Interior (referred to in this 
        paragraph as the ``Secretary'').
          (D) Land acquisition.--The United States shall not 
        acquire for the trail any land or interest in land 
        outside the exterior boundary of any federally-managed 
        area without the consent of the owner of the land or 
        interest in land.
          (E) Consultation.--The Secretary shall consult with 
        other Federal, State, local, and tribal agencies in the 
        administration of the trail.
          (F) Additional routes.--The Secretary may designate 
        additional routes to the trail if--
                  (i) the additional routes were included in 
                the Old Spanish Trail National Historic Trail 
                Feasibility Study, but were not recommended for 
                designation as a national historic trail; and
                  (ii) the Secretary determines that the 
                additional routes were used for trade and 
                commerce between 1829 and 1848.
  (24) El camino real de los tejas national historic trail.--
          (A) In general.--El Camino Real de los Tejas (the 
        Royal Road to the Tejas) National Historic Trail, a 
        combination of historic routes (including the Old San 
        Antonio Road) totaling approximately 2,580 miles, 
        extending from the Rio Grande near Eagle Pass and 
        Laredo, Texas, to Natchitoches, Louisiana, as generally 
        depicted on the map entitled ``El Camino Real de los 
        Tejas'' contained in the report entitled ``National 
        Historic Trail Feasibility Study and Environmental 
        Assessment: El Camino Real de los Tejas, Texas-
        Louisiana'', dated July 1998.
          (B) Map.--A map generally depicting the trail shall 
        be on file and available for public inspection in the 
        appropriate offices of the National Park Service.
          (C) Administration.--(i) The Secretary of the 
        Interior (referred to in this paragraph as ``the 
        Secretary'') shall administer the trail.
          (ii) The Secretary shall administer those portions of 
        the trail on non-Federal land only with the consent of 
        the owner of such land and when such trail portion 
        qualifies for certification as an officially 
        established component of the trail, consistent with 
        section 3(a)(3). An owner's approval of a certification 
        agreement shall satisfy the consent requirement. A 
        certification agreement may be terminated at any time.
          (iii) The designation of the trail does not authorize 
        any person to enter private property without the 
        consent of the owner.
          (D) Consultation.--The Secretary shall consult with 
        appropriate State and local agencies in the planning 
        and development of the trail.
          (E) Coordination of activities.--The Secretary may 
        coordinate with United States and Mexican public and 
        nongovernmental organizations, academic institutions, 
        and, in consultation with the Secretary of State, the 
        Government of Mexico and its political subdivisions, 
        for the purpose of exchanging trail information and 
        research, fostering trail preservation and educational 
        programs, providing technical assistance, and working 
        to establish an international historic trail with 
        complementary preservation and education programs in 
        each nation.
          (F) Land acquisition.--The United States shall not 
        acquire for the trail any land or interest in land 
        outside the exterior boundary of any federally-
        administered area without the consent of the owner of 
        the land or interest in land.
          (25) Captain john smith chesapeake national historic 
        trail.--
                  (A) In general.--The Captain John Smith 
                Chesapeake National Historic Trail, a series of 
                water routes extending approximately 3,000 
                miles along the Chesapeake Bay and the 
                tributaries of the Chesapeake Bay in the States 
                of Virginia, Maryland, and Delaware, and in the 
                District of Columbia, that traces the 1607-1609 
                voyages of Captain John Smith to chart the land 
                and waterways of the Chesapeake Bay, as 
                generally depicted on the map entitled 
                ``Captain John Smith Chesapeake National 
                Historic Trail Map MD, VA, DE, and DC'', 
                numbered P-16/8000 (CAJO), and dated May 2006.
                  (B) Map.--The map referred to in subparagraph 
                (A) shall be on file and available for public 
                inspection in the appropriate offices of the 
                National Park Service.
                  (C) Administration.--The trail shall be 
                administered by the Secretary of the Interior--
                          (i) in coordination with--
                                  (I) the Chesapeake Bay 
                                Gateways and Watertrails 
                                Network authorized under the 
                                Chesapeake Bay Initiative Act 
                                of 1998 (16 U.S.C. 461 note; 
                                112 Stat. 2961); and
                                  (II) the Chesapeake Bay 
                                Program authorized under 
                                section 117 of the Federal 
                                Water Pollution Control Act (33 
                                U.S.C. 1267); and
                          (ii) in consultation with--
                                  (I) other Federal, State, 
                                tribal, regional, and local 
                                agencies; and
                                  (II) the private sector.
                  (D) Land acquisition.--The United States 
                shall not acquire for the trail any land or 
                interest in land outside the exterior boundary 
                of any federally-managed area without the 
                consent of the owner of the land or interest in 
                land.
          (26) Star-spangled banner national historic trail.--
                  (A) In general.--The Star-Spangled Banner 
                National Historic Trail, a trail consisting of 
                water and overland routes totaling 
                approximately 290 miles, extending from Tangier 
                Island, Virginia, through southern Maryland, 
                the District of Columbia, and northern 
                Virginia, in the Chesapeake Bay, Patuxent 
                River, Potomac River, and north to the Patapsco 
                River, and Baltimore, Maryland, commemorating 
                the Chesapeake Campaign of the War of 1812 
                (including the British invasion of Washington, 
                District of Columbia, and its associated 
                feints, and the Battle of Baltimore in summer 
                1814), as generally depicted on the map titled 
                ``Star-Spangled Banner National Historic 
                Trail'', numbered T02/80,000, and dated June 
                2007.
                  (B) Map.--The map referred to in subparagraph 
                (A) shall be maintained on file and available 
                for public inspection in the appropriate 
                offices of the National Park Service.
                  (C) Administration.--Subject to subparagraph 
                (E)(ii), the trail shall be administered by the 
                Secretary of the Interior.
                  (D) Land acquisition.--No land or interest in 
                land outside the exterior boundaries of any 
                federally administered area may be acquired by 
                the United States for the trail except with the 
                consent of the owner of the land or interest in 
                land.
                  (E) Public participation.--The Secretary of 
                the Interior shall--
                          (i) encourage communities, owners of 
                        land along the trail, and volunteer 
                        trail groups to participate in the 
                        planning, development, and maintenance 
                        of the trail; and
                          (ii) consult with other affected 
                        landowners and Federal, State, and 
                        local agencies in the administration of 
                        the trail.
                  (F) Interpretation and assistance.--Subject 
                to the availability of appropriations, the 
                Secretary of the Interior may provide, to State 
                and local governments and nonprofit 
                organizations, interpretive programs and 
                services and technical assistance for use in--
                          (i) carrying out preservation and 
                        development of the trail; and
                          (ii) providing education relating to 
                        the War of 1812 along the trail.
          (27) Arizona national scenic trail.--
                  (A) In general.--The Arizona National Scenic 
                Trail, extending approximately 807 miles across 
                the State of Arizona from the U.S.-Mexico 
                international border to the Arizona-Utah 
                border, as generally depicted on the map 
                entitled ``Arizona National Scenic Trail'' and 
                dated December 5, 2007, to be administered by 
                the Secretary of Agriculture, in consultation 
                with the Secretary of the Interior and 
                appropriate State, tribal, and local 
                governmental agencies.
                  (B) Availability of map.--The map shall be on 
                file and available for public inspection in 
                appropriate offices of the Forest Service.
          (28) New england national scenic trail.--The New 
        England National Scenic Trail, a continuous trail 
        extending approximately 220 miles from the border of 
        New Hampshire in the town of Royalston, Massachusetts 
        to Long Island Sound in the town of Guilford, 
        Connecticut, as generally depicted on the map titled 
        ``New England National Scenic Trail Proposed Route'', 
        numbered T06/80,000, and dated October 2007. The map 
        shall be on file and available for public inspection in 
        the appropriate offices of the National Park Service. 
        The Secretary of the Interior, in consultation with 
        appropriate Federal, State, tribal, regional, and local 
        agencies, and other organizations, shall administer the 
        trail after considering the recommendations of the 
        report titled the ``Metacomet Monadnock Mattabesset 
        Trail System National Scenic Trail Feasibility Study 
        and Environmental Assessment'', prepared by the 
        National Park Service, and dated Spring 2006. The 
        United States shall not acquire for the trail any land 
        or interest in land without the consent of the owner.
          (29) Washington-rochambeau revolutionary route 
        national historic trail.--
                  (A) In general.--The Washington-Rochambeau 
                Revolutionary Route National Historic Trail, a 
                corridor of approximately 600 miles following 
                the route taken by the armies of General George 
                Washington and Count Rochambeau between 
                Newport, Rhode Island, and Yorktown, Virginia, 
                in 1781 and 1782, as generally depicted on the 
                map entitled ``WASHINGTON-ROCHAMBEAU 
                REVOLUTIONARY ROUTE NATIONAL HISTORIC TRAIL'', 
                numbered T01/80,001, and dated June 2007.
                  (B) Map.--The map referred to in subparagraph 
                (A) shall be on file and available for public 
                inspection in the appropriate offices of the 
                National Park Service.
                  (C) Administration.--The trail shall be 
                administered by the Secretary of the Interior, 
                in consultation with--
                          (i) other Federal, State, tribal, 
                        regional, and local agencies; and
                          (ii) the private sector.
                  (D) Land acquisition.--The United States 
                shall not acquire for the trail any land or 
                interest in land outside the exterior boundary 
                of any federally-managed area without the 
                consent of the owner of the land or interest in 
                land.
          (30) Pacific northwest national scenic trail.--
                  (A) In general.--The Pacific Northwest 
                National Scenic Trail, a trail of approximately 
                1,200 miles, extending from the Continental 
                Divide in Glacier National Park, Montana, to 
                the Pacific Ocean Coast in Olympic National 
                Park, Washington, following the route depicted 
                on the map entitled ``Pacific Northwest 
                National Scenic Trail: Proposed Trail'', 
                numbered T12/80,000, and dated February 2008 
                (referred to in this paragraph as the ``map'').
                  (B) Availability of map.--The map shall be on 
                file and available for public inspection in the 
                appropriate offices of the Forest Service.
                  (C) Administration.--The Pacific Northwest 
                National Scenic Trail shall be administered by 
                the Secretary of Agriculture.
                  (D) Land acquisition.--The United States 
                shall not acquire for the Pacific Northwest 
                National Scenic Trail any land or interest in 
                land outside the exterior boundary of any 
                federally-managed area without the consent of 
                the owner of the land or interest in land.
  (b) The Secretary of the Interior, through the agency most 
likely to administer such trail, and the Secretary of 
Agriculture where lands administered by him are involved, shall 
make such additional studies as are herein or may hereafter be 
authorized by the Congress for the purpose of determining the 
feasibility and desirability of designating other trails as 
national scenic or national historic trails. Such studies shall 
be made in consultation with the heads of other Federal 
agencies administering lands through which such additional 
proposed trails would pass and in cooperation with interested 
interstate, State, and local governmental agencies, public and 
private organizations, and landowners and land users concerned. 
The feasibility of designating a trail shall be determined on 
the basis of an evaluation of whether or not it is physically 
possible to develop a trail along a route being studied, and 
whether the development of a trail would be financially 
feasible. The studies listed in subsection (c) of this section 
shall be completed and submitted to the Congress, with 
recommendations as to the suitability of trail designation, not 
later than three complete fiscal years from the date of 
enactment of their addition to this subsection, or from the 
date of enactment of this sentence, whichever is later. Such 
studies, when submitted, shall be printed as a House or Senate 
document, and shall include, but not be limited to:
          (1) the proposed route of such trail (including maps 
        and illustrations);
          (2) the areas adjacent to such trails, to be utilized 
        for scenic, historic, natural, cultural, or 
        developmental purposes;
          (3) the characteristics which, in the judgment of the 
        appropriate Secretary, make the proposed trail worthy 
        of designation as a national scenic or national 
        historic trail; and in the case of national historic 
        trails the report shall include the recommendation of 
        the Secretary of the Interior's National Park System 
        Advisory Board as to the national historic significance 
        based on the criteria developed under the Historic 
        Sites Act of 1935 (49 Stat. 666; 16 U.S.C. 461);
          (4) the current status of land ownership and current 
        and potential use along the designated route;
          (5) the estimated cost of acquisition of lands or 
        interest in lands, if any;
          (6) the plans for developing and maintaining the 
        trail and the cost thereof;
          (7) the proposed Federal administering agency (which, 
        in the case of a national scenic or national historic 
        trail wholly or substantially within a national forest, 
        shall be the Department of Agriculture);
          (8) the extent to which a State or its political 
        subdivisions and public and private organizations might 
        reasonably be expected to participate in acquiring the 
        necessary lands and in the administration thereof;
          (9) the relative uses of the lands involved, 
        including: the number of anticipated visitor-days for 
        the entire length of, as well as for segments of, such 
        trail; the number of months which such trail, or 
        segments thereof, will be open for recreation purposes; 
        the economic and social benefits which might accrue 
        from alternate land uses; and the estimated man-years 
        of civilian employment and expenditures expected for 
        the purposes of maintenance, supervision, and 
        regulation of such trail;
          (10) the anticipated impact of public outdoor 
        recreation use on the preservation of a proposed 
        national historic trail and its related historic and 
        archeological features and settings, including the 
        measures proposed to ensure evaluation and preservation 
        of the values that contribute to their national 
        historic significance; and
          (11) to qualify for designation as a national 
        historic trail, a trail must meet all three of the 
        following criteria:
                  (A) It must be a trail or route established 
                by historic use and must be historically 
                significant as a result of that use. The route 
                need not currently exist as a discernible trail 
                to qualify, but its location must be 
                sufficiently known to permit evaluation of 
                public recreation and historical interest 
                potential. A designated trail should generally 
                accurately follow the historic route, but may 
                deviate somewhat on occasion of necessity to 
                avoid difficult routing through subsequent 
                development, or to provide some route variation 
                offering a more pleasurable recreational 
                experience. Such deviations shall be so noted 
                on site. Trail segments no longer possible to 
                travel by trail due to subsequent development 
                as motorized transportation routes may be 
                designated and marked onsite as segments which 
                link to the historic trail.
                  (B) It must be of national signficance with 
                respect to any of several broad facets of 
                American history, such as trade and commerce, 
                exploration, migration and settlement, or 
                military campaigns. To qualify as nationally 
                significant, historic use of the trail must 
                have had a far-reaching effect on broad 
                patterns of American culture. Trails 
                significant in the history of native Americans 
                may be included.
                  (C) It must have significant potential for 
                public recreational use or historical interest 
                based on historic interpretation and 
                appreciation. The potential for such use is 
                generally greater along roadless segments 
                developed as historic trails, and at historic 
                sites associated with the trail. The presence 
                of recreation potential not related to historic 
                appreciation is not sufficient justification 
                for designation under this category.
  (c) The following routes shall be studied in accordance with 
the objectives outlined in subsection (b) of this section:
  (1) Continental Divide Trail, a three-thousand-one-hundred-
mile trail extending from near the Mexican border in 
southwestern New Mexico northward generally along the 
Continental Divide to the Canadian border in Glacier National 
Park.
  (2) Potomac Heritage Trail, an eight-hundred-and-twenty-five-
mile trail extending generally from the mouth of the Potomac 
River to its sources in Pennsylvania and West Virginia, 
including the one-hundred-and-seventy-mile Chesapeake and Ohio 
Canal towpath.
  (3) Old Cattle Trails of the Southwest from the vicinity of 
San Antonio, Texas, approximately eight hundred miles through 
Oklahoma via Baxter Springs and Chetopa, Kansas, to Fort Scott, 
Kansas, including the Chisholm Trail, from the vicinity of San 
Antonio or Cuero, Texas, approximately eight hundred miles 
north through Oklahoma to Abilene, Kansas.
  (4) Lewis and Clark Trail, from Wood River, Illinois, to the 
Pacific Ocean in Oregon, following both the outbound and 
inbound routes of the Lewis and Clark Expedition.
  (5) Natchez Trace, from Nashville, Tennessee, approximately 
six hundred miles to Natchez, Mississippi.
  (6) North Country Trail, from the Appalachian Trail in 
Vermont, approximately three thousand two hundred miles through 
the States of New York, Pennsylvania, Ohio, Michigan, 
Wisconsin, and Minnesota, to the Lewis and Clark Trail in North 
Dakota.
  (7) Kittanning Trail from Shirleysburg in Huntingdon County 
to Kittanning, Armstrong County, Pennsylvania.
  (8) Oregon Trail, from Independence, Missouri, approximately 
two thousand miles to near Fort Vancover, Washington.
  (9) Santa Fe Trail, from Independence, Missouri, 
approximately eight hundred miles to Santa Fe, New Mexico.
  (10) Long Trail, extending two hundred and fifty-five miles 
from the Massachusetts border northward through Vermont to the 
Canadian Border.
  (11) Mormon Trail, extending from Nauvoo, Illinois, to Salt 
Lake City, Utah, through the States of Iowa, Nebraska, and 
Wyoming.
  (12) Gold Rush Trails in Alaska.
  (13) Mormon Battalion Trail, extending two thousand miles 
from Mount Pisgah, Iowa, through Kansas, Colorado, New Mexico, 
and Arizona to Los Angeles, California.
  (14) El Camino Real from St. Augustine to San Mateo, Florida, 
approximately 20 miles along the southern boundary of the St. 
Johns River from Fort Caroline National Memorial to the St. 
Augustine National Park Monument.
  (15) Bartram Trail, extending through the States of Georgia, 
North Carolina, South Carolina, Alabama, Florida, Louisiana, 
Mississippi, and Tennessee.
  (16) Daniel Boone Trail, extending from the vicinity of 
Statesville, North Carolina, to Fort Boonesborough State Park, 
Kentucky.
  (17) Desert Trail, extending from the Canadian border through 
parts of Idaho, Washington, Oregon, Nevada, California, and 
Arizona, to the Mexican border.
  (18) Dominguez-Escalante Trail, extending approximately two 
thousands miles along the route of the 1776 expedition led by 
Father Francisco Atanasio Dominguez and Father Silvestre Velez 
de Escalante, originating in Santa Fe, New Mexico; proceeding 
northwest along the San Juan, Dolores, Gunnison, and White 
Rivers in Colorado; thence westerly to Utah Lake; thence 
southward to Arizona and returning to Santa Fe.
  (19) Florida Trail, extending north from Everglades National 
Park, including the Big Cypress Swamp, the Kissimmee Prairie, 
the Withlacoochee State Forest, Ocala National Forest, Osceola 
National Forest, and Black Water River State Forest, said 
completed trail to be approximately one thousand three hundred 
miles long, of which over four hundred miles of trail have 
already been built.
  (20) Indian Nations Trail, extending from the Red River in 
Oklahoma approximately two hundred miles northward through the 
former Indian nations to the Oklahoma-Kansas boundary line.
  (21) Nez Perce Trail extending from the vicinity of Wallowa 
Lake, Oregon, to Bear Paw Mountain, Montana.
  (22) Pacific Northwest Trail, extending approximately one 
thousand miles from the Continental Divide in Glacier National 
Park, Montana, to the Pacific Ocean beach of Olympic National 
Park, Washington, by way of--
          (A) Flathead National Forest and Kootenai National 
        Forest in the State of Montana;
          (B) Kaniksu National Forest in the State of Idaho; 
        and
          (C) Colville National Forest, Okanogan National 
        Forest, Pasayten Wilderness Area, Ross Lake National 
        Recreation Area, North Cascades National Park, Mount 
        Baker, the Skagit River, Deception Pass, Whidbey 
        Island, Olympic National Forest, and Olympic National 
        Park in the State of Washington.
  (23) Overmountain Victory Trail, extending from the vicinity 
of Elizabethton, Tennessee, to Kings Mountain National Military 
Park, South Carolina.
  (24) Juan Bautista de Anza Trail, following the overland 
route taken by Juan Bautista de Anza in connection with his 
travels from the United Mexican States to San Francisco, 
California.
  (25) Trail of Tears, including the associated forts and 
specifically, Fort Mitchell, Alabama, and historic properties, 
extending from the vicinity of Murphy, North Carolina through 
Georgia, Alabama, Tennessee, Kentucky, Illinois, Missouri, and 
Arkansas, to the vicinity of Tahlequah, Oklahoma.
  (26) Illinois Trail, extending from the Lewis and Clark Trail 
at Wood River, Illinois, to the Chicago Portage National 
Historic Site, generally following the Illinois River and the 
Illinois and Michigan Canal.
  (27) Jedediah Smith Trail, to include the routes of the 
explorations led by Jedediah Smith--
          (A) during the period 1826-1827, extending from the 
        Idaho-Wyoming border, through the Great Salt Lake, 
        Sevier, Virgin, and Colorado River Valleys, and the 
        Mojave Desert, to the San Gabriel Mission, California; 
        thence through the Tehachapi Mountains, San Joaquin and 
        Stanislaus River Valleys, Ebbetts Pass, Walker River 
        Valley, Bald Mount, Mount Grafton, and Great Salt Lake 
        to Bear Lake, Utah; and
          (B) during 1828, extending from the Sacramento and 
        Trinity River Valleys along the Pacific coastline, 
        through the Smith and Willamette River Valleys to the 
        Fort Vancouver National Historic Site, Washington, on 
        the Columbia River.
  (28) General Crook Trail, extending from Prescott, Arizona, 
across the Mogollon Rim to Fort Apache.
  (29) Beale Wagon Road, within the Kaibab and Coconino 
National Forests in Arizona: Provided, That such study may be 
prepared in conjuction with ongoing planning processes for 
these National Forests to be completed before 1990.
  (30) Pony Express Trail, extending from Saint Joseph, 
Missouri, through Kansas, Nebraska, Colorado, Wyoming, Utah, 
Nevada, to Sacramento, California, as indicated on a map 
labeled ``Potential Pony Express Trail'', dated October 1983 
and the California Trail, extending from the vicinity of Omaha, 
Nebraska, and Saint Joseph, Missouri, to various points in 
California, as indicated on a map labeled ``Potential 
California Trail'' and dated August 1, 1983. Notwithstanding 
subsection (b) of this section, the study under this paragraph 
shall be completed and submitted to the Congress no later than 
the end of two complete fiscal years beginning after the date 
of the enactment of this paragraph. Such study shall be 
separated into two portions, one relating to the Pony Express 
Trail and one relating to the California Trail.
          (31) De Soto Trail, the approximate route taken by 
        the expedition of the Spanish explorer Hernado de Soto 
        in 1539, extending through portions of the States of 
        Florida, Georgia, South Carolina, North Carolina, 
        Tennessee, Alabama, Mississippi, to the area of Little 
        Rock, Arkansas, on to Texas and Louisiana, and any 
        other States which may have been crossed by the 
        expedition. The study under this paragraph shall be 
        prepared in accordance with subsection (b) of this 
        section, except that it shall be completed and 
        submitted to the Congress with recommendations as to 
        the trail's suitability for designation not later than 
        one calendar year after the date of enactment of this 
        paragraph.
  (32) Coronado Trail, the approximate route taken by the 
expedition of the Spanish explorer Francisco Vasquez de 
Coronado between 1540 and 1542, extending through portions of 
the States of Arizona, New Mexico, Texas, Oklahoma, and Kansas. 
The study under this paragraph shall be prepared in accordance 
with subsection (b) of this section. In conducting the study 
under this paragraph, the Secretary shall provide for (A) the 
review of all original Spanish documentation on the Coronado 
Trail, (B) the continuing search for new primary documentation 
on the trail, and (C) the examination of all information on the 
archeological sites along the trail.
  (33) The route from Selma to Montgomery, Alabama traveled by 
people in a march dramatizing the need for voting rights 
legislation, in March 1965, includes Sylvan South Street, Water 
Avenue, the Edmund Pettus Bridge, and Highway 80. The study 
under this paragraph shall be prepared in accordance with 
subsection (b) of this section, except that it shall be 
completed and submitted to the Congress with recommendations as 
to the trail's suitability for designation not later than 1 
year after the enactment of this paragraph.
  (34) American Discovery Trail, extending from Pt. Reyes, 
California, across the United States through Nevada, Utah, 
Colorado, Kansas, Nebraska, Missouri, Iowa, Illinois, Indiana, 
Ohio, West Virginia, Maryland, and the District of Columbia, to 
Cape Henlopen State Park, Delaware; to include in the central 
United States a northern route through Colorado, Nebraska, 
Iowa, Illinois, and Indiana and a southern route through 
Colorado, Kansas, Missouri, Illinois, and Indiana.
  (35) Ala Kahakai Trail in the State of Hawaii, an ancient 
Hawaiian trail on the Island of Hawaii extending from the 
northern tip of the Island of Hawaii approximately 175 miles 
along the western and southern coasts to the northern boundary 
of Hawaii Volcanoes National Park.
  (36)(A) El Camino Real de Tierra Adentro, the approximately 
1,800 mile route extending from Mexico City, Mexico, across the 
international border at El Paso, Texas, to Santa Fe, New 
Mexico.
  (B) The study shall--
          (i) examine changing routes within the general 
        corridor;
          (ii) examine major connecting branch routes; and
          (iii) give due consideration to alternative name 
        designations.
  (C) The Secretary of the Interior is authorized to work in 
cooperation with the Government of Mexico (including, but not 
limited to providing technical assistance) to determine the 
suitability and feasibility of establishing an international 
historic route along the El Camino Real de Tierra Adentro.
  (37)(A) El Camino Real Para Los Texas, the approximate series 
of routes from Saltillo, Monclova, and Guerrero, Mexico across 
Texas through San Antonio and Nacogdoches, to the vicinity of 
Los Adaes, Louisiana, together with the evolving routes later 
known as the San Antonio Road.
  (B) The study shall--
          (i) examine the changing roads within the historic 
        corridor;
          (ii) examine the major connecting branch routes;
          (iii) determine the individual or combined 
        suitability and feasibility of routes for potential 
        national historic trail designation;
          (iv) consider the preservation heritage plan 
        developed by the Texas Department of Transportation 
        entitled ``A Texas Legacy: The Old San Antonio Road and 
        the Caminos Reales'', dated January, 1991; and
          (v) make recommendations concerning the suitability 
        and feasibility of establishing an international 
        historical park where the trail crosses the United 
        States-Mexico border at Maverick County, Texas, and 
        Guerrero, Mexico.
  (C) The Secretary of the Interior is authorized to work in 
cooperation with the government of Mexico (including, but not 
limited to providing technical assistance) to determine the 
suitability and feasibility of establishing an international 
historic trail along the El Camino Real Para Los Texas.
  (D) The study shall be undertaken in consultation with the 
Louisiana Department of Transportation and Development and the 
Texas Department of Transportation.
  (E) The study shall consider alternative name designations 
for the trail.
  (F) The study shall be completed no later than two years 
after the date funds are made available for the study.
  (38) The Old Spanish Trail, beginning in Santa Fe, New 
Mexico, proceeding through Colorado and Utah, and ending in Los 
Angeles, California, and the Northern Branch of the Old Spanish 
Trail, beginning near Espanola, New Mexico, proceeding through 
Colorado, and ending near Crescent Junction, Utah.
  (39) The Great Western Scenic Trail, a system of trails to 
accommodate a variety of travel users in a corridor of 
approximately 3,100 miles in length extending from the Arizona-
Mexico border to the Idaho-Montana-Canada border, following the 
approximate route depicted on the map identified as ``Great 
Western Trail Corridor, 1988'', which shall be on file and 
available for public inspection in the Office of the Chief of 
the Forest Service, United States Department of Agriculture. 
The trail study shall be conducted by the Secretary of 
Agriculture, in consultation with the Secretary of the 
Interior, in accordance with subsection (b) and shall include--
          (A) the current status of land ownership and current 
        and potential use along the designated route;
          (B) the estimated cost of acquisition of lands or 
        interests in lands, if any; and
          (C) an examination of the appropriateness of 
        motorized trail use along the trail.
  (40) Star-Spangled Banner National Historic Trail.--
          (A) In general.--The Star-Spangled Banner National 
        Historic Trail, tracing the War of 1812 route from the 
        arrival of the British fleet in the Patuxent River in 
        Calvert County and St. Mary's County, Maryland, the 
        landing of the British forces at Benedict, the sinking 
        of the Chesapeake Flotilla at Pig Point, the American 
        defeat at the Battle of Bladensburg, the siege of the 
        Nation's Capital, Washington, District of Columbia 
        (including the burning of the United States Capitol and 
        the White House), the British naval diversions in the 
        upper Chesapeake Bay leading to the Battle of Caulk's 
        Field in Kent County, Maryland, the route of the 
        American troops from Washington through Georgetown, the 
        Maryland Counties of Montgomery, Howard, and Baltimore, 
        and the City of Baltimore, Maryland, to the Battle of 
        North Point, and the ultimate victory of the Americans 
        at Fort McHenry on September 14, 1814.
          (B) Affected areas.--The trail crosses eight counties 
        within the boundaries of the State of Maryland, the 
        City of Baltimore, Maryland, and Washington, District 
        of Columbia.
          (C) Coordination with other congressionally mandated 
        activities.--The study under this paragraph shall be 
        undertaken in coordination with the study authorized 
        under section 603 of the Omnibus Parks and Public Lands 
        Management Act of 1996 (16 U.S.C. 1a-5 note; 110 Stat. 
        4172) and the Chesapeake Bay Gateways and Watertrails 
        Network authorized under the Chesapeake Bay Initiative 
        Act of 1998 (16 U.S.C. 461 note; 112 Stat. 2961). Such 
        coordination shall extend to any research needed to 
        complete the studies and any findings and 
        implementation actions that result from the studies and 
        shall use available resources to the greatest extent 
        possible to avoid unnecessary duplication of effort.
          (D) Deadline for study.--Not later than 2 years after 
        funds are made available for the study under this 
        paragraph, the study shall be completed and transmitted 
        with final recommendations to the Committee on 
        Resources in the House of Representatives and the 
        Committee on Energy and Natural Resources in the 
        Senate.
  (42) The Long Walk Trail, a series of routes which the Navajo 
and Mescalero Apache Indian tribes were forced to walk 
beginning in the fall of 1863 as a result of their removal by 
the United States Government from their ancestral lands, 
generally located within a corridor extending through portions 
of Canyon de Chelley, Arizona, and Albuquerque, Canyon Blanco, 
Anton Chico, Canyon Piedra Pintado, and Fort Sumner, New 
Mexico.
  (41) Metacomet-Monadnock-Mattabesett Trail.--The Metacomet-
Monadnock-Mattabesett Trail, a system of trails and potential 
trails extending southward approximately 180 miles through 
western Massachusetts on the Metacomet-Monadnock Trail, across 
central Connecticut on the Metacomet Trail and the Mattabesett 
Trail, and ending at Long Island Sound.
  (43)(A) The Captain John Smith Chesapeake National Historic 
Watertrail, a series of routes extending approximately 3,000 
miles along the Chesapeake Bay and the tributaries of the 
Chesapeake Bay in the States of Virginia, Maryland, 
Pennsylvania, and Delaware and the District of Columbia that 
traces Captain John Smith's voyages charting the land and 
waterways of the Chesapeake Bay and the tributaries of the 
Chesapeake Bay.
  (B) The study shall be conducted in consultation with 
Federal, State, regional, and local agencies and 
representatives of the private sector, including the entities 
responsible for administering--
          (i) the Chesapeake Bay Gateways and Watertrails 
        Network authorized under the Chesapeake Bay Initiative 
        Act of 1998 (16 U.S.C. 461 note; title V of Public Law 
        105-312); and
          (ii) the Chesapeake Bay Program authorized under 
        section 117 of the Federal Water Pollution Control Act 
        (33 U.S.C. 1267).
  (C) The study shall include an extensive analysis of the 
potential impacts the designation of the trail as a national 
historic watertrail is likely to have on land and water, 
including docks and piers, along the proposed route or 
bordering the study route that is privately owned at the time 
the study is conducted.
          (44) Chisholm trail.--
                  (A) In general.--The Chisholm Trail (also 
                known as the ``Abilene Trail''), from the 
                vicinity of San Antonio, Texas, segments from 
                the vicinity of Cuero, Texas, to Ft. Worth, 
                Texas, Duncan, Oklahoma, alternate segments 
                used through Oklahoma, to Enid, Oklahoma, 
                Caldwell, Kansas, Wichita, Kansas, Abilene, 
                Kansas, and commonly used segments running to 
                alternative Kansas destinations.
                  (B) Requirement.--In conducting the study 
                required under this paragraph, the Secretary of 
                the Interior shall identify the point at which 
                the trail originated south of San Antonio, 
                Texas.
          (45) Great western trail.--
                  (A) In general.--The Great Western Trail 
                (also known as the ``Dodge City Trail''), from 
                the vicinity of San Antonio, Texas, north-by-
                northwest through the vicinities of Kerrville 
                and Menard, Texas, north-by-northeast through 
                the vicinities of Coleman and Albany, Texas, 
                north through the vicinity of Vernon, Texas, to 
                Doan's Crossing, Texas, northward through or 
                near the vicinities of Altus, Lone Wolf, 
                Canute, Vici, and May, Oklahoma, north through 
                Kansas to Dodge City, and north through 
                Nebraska to Ogallala.
                  (B) Requirement.--In conducting the study 
                required under this paragraph, the Secretary of 
                the Interior shall identify the point at which 
                the trail originated south of San Antonio, 
                Texas.
          (__) Chief standing bear national historic trail.--
                  (A) In general.--The Chief Standing Bear 
                Trail, extending approximately 550 miles from 
                Niobrara, Nebraska, to Ponca City, Oklahoma, 
                which follows the route taken by Chief Standing 
                Bear and the Ponca people during Federal Indian 
                removal, and approximately 550 miles from Ponca 
                City, Oklahoma, through Omaha, Nebraska, to 
                Niobrara, Nebraska, which follows the return 
                route taken by Chief Standing Bear and the 
                Ponca people, as generally depicted on the map 
                entitled ``Chief Standing Bear Removal and 
                Return'' and dated June 25, 2014.
                  (B) Availability of map.--The map described 
                in subparagraph (A) shall be on file and 
                available for public inspection in the 
                appropriate offices of the Department of the 
                Interior.
                  (C) Components.--The feasibility study 
                conducted pursuant to subparagraph (A) shall 
                include a determination on whether the Chief 
                Standing Bear Trail meets the criteria in 
                subsection (b) of for designation as a national 
                historic trail.
  (d) The Secretary charged with the administration of each 
respective trail shall, within one year of the date of the 
addition of any national scenic or national historic trail to 
the system, and within sixty days of the enactment of this 
sentence for the Appalachian and Pacific Crest National Scenic 
Trails, establish an advisory council for each such trail, each 
of which councils shall expire ten years from the date of its 
establishment, except that the Advisory Council established for 
the Iditarod Historic Trail shall expire twenty years from the 
date of its establishment. If the appropriate Secretary is 
unable to establish such an advisory council because of the 
lack of adequate public interest, the Secretary shall so advise 
the appropriate committees of the Congress. The appropriate 
Secretary shall consult with such council from time to time 
with respect to matters relating to the trail, including the 
selection of rights-of-way, standards for the erection and 
maintenance of markers along the trail, and the administration 
of the trail. The members of each advisory council, which shall 
not exceed thirty-five in number, shall serve for a term of two 
years and without compensation as such, but the Secretary may 
pay, upon vouchers signed by the chairman of the council, the 
expenses reasonably incurred by the council and its members in 
carrying out their responsibilities under this section. Members 
of each council shall be appointed by the appropriate Secretary 
as follows:
          (1) the head of each Federal department or 
        independent agency administering lands through which 
        the trail route passes, or his designee;
          (2) a member appointed to represent each State 
        through which the trail passes, and such appointments 
        shall be made from recommendations of the Governors of 
        such States;
          (3) one or more members appointed to represent 
        private organizations, including corporate and 
        individual landowners and land users, which in the 
        opinion of the Secretary, have an established and 
        recognized interest in the trail, and such appointments 
        shall be made from recommendations of the heads of such 
        organizations: Provided, That the Appalachian Trail 
        Conference shall be represented by a sufficient number 
        of persons to represent the various sections of the 
        country through which the Appalachian Trail passes; and
          (4) the Secretary shall designate one member to be 
        chairman and shall fill vacancies in the same manner as 
        the original appointment.
  (e) Within two complete fiscal years of the date of enactment 
of legislation designating a national scenic trail, except for 
the Continental Divide National Scenic Trail, and the North 
Country National Scenic Trail, as part of the system, and 
within two complete fiscal years of the date of enactment of 
this subsection for the Pacific Crest and Appalachian Trails, 
the responsible Secretary shall, after full consultation with 
affected Federal land managing agencies, the Governors of the 
affected States, the relevant advisory council established 
pursuant to section 5(d), and the Appalachian Trail Conference 
in the case of the Appalachian Trail, submit to the Committee 
on Natural Resources of the House of Representatives and the 
Committee on Energy and Natural Resources of the Senate, a 
comprehensive plan for the acquisition, management, 
development, and use of the trail, including but not limited 
to, the following items:
          (1) specific objectives and practices to be observed 
        in the management of the trail, including the 
        identification of all significant natural, historical, 
        and cultural resources to be preserved (along with high 
        potential historic sites and high potential route 
        segments in the case of national historic trails), 
        details of anticipated cooperative agreements to be 
        consummated with other entities, and an identified 
        carrying capacity of the trail and a plan for its 
        implementation;
          (2) an acquisition or protection plan, by fiscal 
        year, for all lands to be acquired by fee title or 
        lesser interest, along with detailed explanation of 
        anticipated necessary cooperative agreements for any 
        lands not to be acquired; and
          (3) general and site-specific development plans 
        including anticipated costs.
  (f) Within two complete fiscal years of the date of enactment 
of legislation designating a national historic trail or the 
Continental Divide National Scenic Trail or the North Country 
National Scenic Trail, as part of the system, the responsible 
Secretary shall, after full consultation with affected Federal 
land managing agencies, the Governors of the affected States, 
and the relevant Advisory Council established pursuant to 
section 5(d) of this Act, submit to the Committee on Natural 
Resources of the House of Representatives and the Committee on 
Energy and Natural Resources of the Senate, a comprehensive 
plan for the management, and use of the trail, including but 
not limited to, the following items:
          (1) specific objectives and practices to be observed 
        in the management of the trail, including the 
        identification of all significant natural, historical, 
        and cultural resources to be preserved, details of any 
        anticipated cooperative agreements to be consummated 
        with State and local government agencies or private 
        interests, and for national scenic or national historic 
        trails an identified carrying capacity of the trail and 
        a plan for its implementation;
          (2) the process to be followed by the appropriate 
        Secretary to implement the marking requirements 
        established in section 7(c) of this Act;
          (3) a protection plan for any high potential historic 
        sites or high potential route segments; and
          (4) general and site-specific development plans, 
        including anticipated costs.
  (g) Revision of Feasibility and Suitability Studies of 
Existing National Historic Trails.--
          (1) Definitions.--In this subsection:
                  (A) Route.--The term ``route'' includes a 
                trail segment commonly known as a cutoff.
                  (B) Shared route.--The term ``shared route'' 
                means a route that was a segment of more than 1 
                historic trail, including a route shared with 
                an existing national historic trail.
          (2) Requirements for revision.--
                  (A) In general.--The Secretary of the 
                Interior shall revise the feasibility and 
                suitability studies for certain national trails 
                for consideration of possible additions to the 
                trails.
                  (B) Study requirements and objectives.--The 
                study requirements and objectives specified in 
                subsection (b) shall apply to a study required 
                by this subsection.
                  (C) Completion and submission of study.--A 
                study listed in this subsection shall be 
                completed and submitted to Congress not later 
                than 3 complete fiscal years from the date 
                funds are made available for the study.
          (3) Oregon national historic trail.--
                  (A) Study required.--The Secretary of the 
                Interior shall undertake a study of the routes 
                of the Oregon Trail listed in subparagraph (B) 
                and generally depicted on the map entitled 
                ``Western Emigrant Trails 1830/1870'' and dated 
                1991/1993, and of such other routes of the 
                Oregon Trail that the Secretary considers 
                appropriate, to determine the feasibility and 
                suitability of designation of 1 or more of the 
                routes as components of the Oregon National 
                Historic Trail.
                  (B) Covered routes.--The routes to be studied 
                under subparagraph (A) shall include the 
                following:
                          (i) Whitman Mission route.
                          (ii) Upper Columbia River.
                          (iii) Cowlitz River route.
                          (iv) Meek cutoff.
                          (v) Free Emigrant Road.
                          (vi) North Alternate Oregon Trail.
                          (vii) Goodale's cutoff.
                          (viii) North Side alternate route.
                          (ix) Cutoff to Barlow road.
                          (x) Naches Pass Trail.
          (4) Pony express national historic trail.--The 
        Secretary of the Interior shall undertake a study of 
        the approximately 20-mile southern alternative route of 
        the Pony Express Trail from Wathena, Kansas, to Troy, 
        Kansas, and such other routes of the Pony Express Trail 
        that the Secretary considers appropriate, to determine 
        the feasibility and suitability of designation of 1 or 
        more of the routes as components of the Pony Express 
        National Historic Trail.
          (5) California national historic trail.--
                  (A) Study required.--The Secretary of the 
                Interior shall undertake a study of the 
                Missouri Valley, central, and western routes of 
                the California Trail listed in subparagraph (B) 
                and generally depicted on the map entitled 
                ``Western Emigrant Trails 1830/1870'' and dated 
                1991/1993, and of such other and shared 
                Missouri Valley, central, and western routes 
                that the Secretary considers appropriate, to 
                determine the feasibility and suitability of 
                designation of 1 or more of the routes as 
                components of the California National Historic 
                Trail.
                  (B) Covered routes.--The routes to be studied 
                under subparagraph (A) shall include the 
                following:
                          (i) Missouri valley routes.--
                                  (I) Blue Mills-Independence 
                                Road.
                                  (II) Westport Landing Road.
                                  (III) Westport-Lawrence Road.
                                  (IV) Fort Leavenworth-Blue 
                                River route.
                                  (V) Road to Amazonia.
                                  (VI) Union Ferry Route.
                                  (VII) Old Wyoming-Nebraska 
                                City cutoff.
                                  (VIII) Lower Plattsmouth 
                                Route.
                                  (IX) Lower Bellevue Route.
                                  (X) Woodbury cutoff.
                                  (XI) Blue Ridge cutoff.
                                  (XII) Westport Road.
                                  (XIII) Gum Springs-Fort 
                                Leavenworth route.
                                  (XIV) Atchison/Independence 
                                Creek routes.
                                  (XV) Fort Leavenworth-Kansas 
                                River route.
                                  (XVI) Nebraska City cutoff 
                                routes.
                                  (XVII) Minersville-Nebraska 
                                City Road.
                                  (XVIII) Upper Plattsmouth 
                                route.
                                  (XIX) Upper Bellevue route.
                          (ii) Central routes.--
                                  (I) Cherokee Trail, including 
                                splits.
                                  (II) Weber Canyon route of 
                                Hastings cutoff.
                                  (III) Bishop Creek cutoff.
                                  (IV) McAuley cutoff.
                                  (V) Diamond Springs cutoff.
                                  (VI) Secret Pass.
                                  (VII) Greenhorn cutoff.
                                  (VIII) Central Overland 
                                Trail.
                          (iii) Western routes.--
                                  (I) Bidwell-Bartleson route.
                                  (II) Georgetown/Dagget Pass 
                                Trail.
                                  (III) Big Trees Road.
                                  (IV) Grizzly Flat cutoff.
                                  (V) Nevada City Road.
                                  (VI) Yreka Trail.
                                  (VII) Henness Pass route.
                                  (VIII) Johnson cutoff.
                                  (IX) Luther Pass Trail.
                                  (X) Volcano Road.
                                  (XI) Sacramento-Coloma Wagon 
                                Road.
                                  (XII) Burnett cutoff.
                                  (XIII) Placer County Road to 
                                Auburn.
          (6) Mormon pioneer national historic trail.--
                  (A) Study required.--The Secretary of the 
                Interior shall undertake a study of the routes 
                of the Mormon Pioneer Trail listed in 
                subparagraph (B) and generally depicted in the 
                map entitled ``Western Emigrant Trails 1830/
                1870'' and dated 1991/1993, and of such other 
                routes of the Mormon Pioneer Trail that the 
                Secretary considers appropriate, to determine 
                the feasibility and suitability of designation 
                of 1 or more of the routes as components of the 
                Mormon Pioneer National Historic Trail.
                  (B) Covered routes.--The routes to be studied 
                under subparagraph (A) shall include the 
                following:
                          (i) 1846 Subsequent routes A and B 
                        (Lucas and Clarke Counties, Iowa).
                          (ii) 1856-57 Handcart route (Iowa 
                        City to Council Bluffs).
                          (iii) Keokuk route (Iowa).
                          (iv) 1847 Alternative Elkhorn and 
                        Loup River Crossings in Nebraska.
                          (v) Fort Leavenworth Road; Ox Bow 
                        route and alternates in Kansas and 
                        Missouri (Oregon and California Trail 
                        routes used by Mormon emigrants).
                          (vi) 1850 Golden Pass Road in Utah.
          (7) Shared california and oregon trail routes.--
                  (A) Study required.--The Secretary of the 
                Interior shall undertake a study of the shared 
                routes of the California Trail and Oregon Trail 
                listed in subparagraph (B) and generally 
                depicted on the map entitled ``Western Emigrant 
                Trails 1830/1870'' and dated 1991/1993, and of 
                such other shared routes that the Secretary 
                considers appropriate, to determine the 
                feasibility and suitability of designation of 1 
                or more of the routes as shared components of 
                the California National Historic Trail and the 
                Oregon National Historic Trail.
                  (B) Covered routes.--The routes to be studied 
                under subparagraph (A) shall include the 
                following:
                          (i) St. Joe Road.
                          (ii) Council Bluffs Road.
                          (iii) Sublette cutoff.
                          (iv) Applegate route.
                          (v) Old Fort Kearny Road (Oxbow 
                        Trail).
                          (vi) Childs cutoff.
                          (vii) Raft River to Applegate.

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