Report text available as:

  • TXT
  • PDF   (PDF provides a complete and accurate display of this text.) Tip ?

116th Congress    }                                            {   Report
                         HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES
 2d Session       }                                            {  116-390

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



 
                 CENTRAL COAST HERITAGE PROTECTION ACT

                                _______
                                

February 4, 2020.--Committed to the Committee of the Whole House on the 
              State of the Union and ordered to be printed

                                _______
                                

 Mr. Grijalva, from the Committee on Natural Resources, submitted the 
                               following

                              R E P O R T

                        [To accompany H.R. 2199]

      [Including cost estimate of the Congressional Budget Office]

    The Committee on Natural Resources, to whom was referred 
the bill (H.R. 2199) to designate certain Federal land in the 
State of California as wilderness, and for other purposes, 
having considered the same, report favorably thereon with an 
amendment and recommend that the bill as amended do pass.
    The amendment is as follows:
  Strike all after the enacting clause and insert the 
following:

SECTION 1. SHORT TITLE; TABLE OF CONTENTS.

  (a) Short Title.--This Act may be cited as the ``Central Coast 
Heritage Protection Act''.
  (b) Table of Contents.--The table of contents for this Act is as 
follows:

Sec. 1. Short title; table of contents.
Sec. 2. Definitions.
Sec. 3. Designation of wilderness.
Sec. 4. Designation of the Machesna Mountain Potential Wilderness.
Sec. 5. Administration of wilderness.
Sec. 6. Designation of Wild and Scenic Rivers.
Sec. 7. Designation of the Fox Mountain Potential Wilderness.
Sec. 8. Designation of scenic areas.
Sec. 9. Condor National Scenic Trail.
Sec. 10. Forest service study.
Sec. 11. Nonmotorized recreation opportunities.
Sec. 12. Use by members of Tribes.

SEC. 2. DEFINITIONS.

  In this Act:
          (1) Scenic areas.--The term ``scenic area'' means a scenic 
        area designated by section 8(a).
          (2) Secretary.--The term ``Secretary'' means--
                  (A) with respect to land managed by the Bureau of 
                Land Management, the Secretary of the Interior; and
                  (B) with respect to land managed by the Forest 
                Service, the Secretary of Agriculture.
          (3) State.--The term ``State'' means the State of California.
          (4) Wilderness area.--The term ``wilderness area'' means a 
        wilderness area or wilderness addition designated by section 
        3(a).

SEC. 3. DESIGNATION OF WILDERNESS.

  (a) In General.--In accordance with the Wilderness Act (16 U.S.C. 
1131 et seq.), the following areas in the State are designated as 
wilderness areas and as components of the National Wilderness 
Preservation System:
          (1) Certain land in the Bakersfield Field Office of the 
        Bureau of Land Management comprising approximately 35,116 
        acres, as generally depicted on the map entitled ``Proposed 
        Caliente Mountain Wilderness'' and dated November 13, 2019, 
        which shall be known as the ``Caliente Mountain Wilderness''.
          (2) Certain land in the Bakersfield Field Office of the 
        Bureau of Land Management comprising approximately 13,332 
        acres, as generally depicted on the map entitled ``Proposed 
        Soda Lake Wilderness'' and dated June 25, 2019, which shall be 
        known as the ``Soda Lake Wilderness''.
          (3) Certain land in the Bakersfield Field Office of the 
        Bureau of Land Management comprising approximately 12,585 
        acres, as generally depicted on the map entitled ``Proposed 
        Temblor Range Wilderness'' and dated June 25, 2019, which shall 
        be known as the ``Temblor Range Wilderness''.
          (4) Certain land in the Los Padres National Forest comprising 
        approximately 23,670 acres, as generally depicted on the map 
        entitled ``Chumash Wilderness Area Additions--Proposed'' and 
        dated March 29, 2019, which shall be incorporated into and 
        managed as part of the Chumash Wilderness as designated by the 
        Los Padres Condor Range and River Protection Act (Public Law 
        102-301; 106 Stat. 242).
          (5) Certain land in the Los Padres National Forest comprising 
        approximately 54,036 acres, as generally depicted on the maps 
        entitled ``Dick Smith Wilderness Area Additions--Proposed Map 1 
        of 2 (Bear Canyon and Cuyama Peak Units)'' and ``Dick Smith 
        Wilderness Area Additions--Proposed Map 2 of 2 (Buckhorn and 
        Mono Units)'' and dated November 14, 2019, which shall be 
        incorporated into and managed as part of the Dick Smith 
        Wilderness as designated by the California Wilderness Act of 
        1984 (Public Law 98-425; 16 U.S.C. 1132 note).
          (6) Certain land in the Los Padres National Forest and the 
        Bakersfield Field Office of the Bureau of Land Management 
        comprising approximately 7,289 acres, as generally depicted on 
        the map entitled ``Garcia Wilderness Area Additions--Proposed'' 
        and dated March 29, 2019, which shall be incorporated into and 
        managed as part of the Garcia Wilderness as designated by the 
        Los Padres Condor Range and River Protection Act (Public Law 
        102-301; 106 Stat. 242).
          (7) Certain land in the Los Padres National Forest and the 
        Bakersfield Field Office of the Bureau of Land Management 
        comprising approximately 8,774 acres, as generally depicted on 
        the map entitled ``Machesna Mountain Wilderness--Proposed 
        Additions'' and dated October 30, 2019, which shall be 
        incorporated into and managed as part of the Machesna Mountain 
        Wilderness as designated by the California Wilderness Act of 
        1984 (Public Law 98-425; 16 U.S.C. 1132 note).
          (8) Certain land in the Los Padres National Forest comprising 
        approximately 30,184 acres, as generally depicted on the map 
        entitled ``Matilija Wilderness Area Additions--Proposed'' and 
        dated March 29, 2019, which shall be incorporated into and 
        managed as part of the Matilija Wilderness as designated by the 
        Los Padres Condor Range and River Protection Act (Public Law 
        102-301; 106 Stat. 242).
          (9) Certain land in the Los Padres National Forest comprising 
        approximately 23,969 acres, as generally depicted on the map 
        entitled ``San Rafael Wilderness Area Additions--Proposed'' and 
        dated March 29, 2019, which shall be incorporated into and 
        managed as part of the San Rafael Wilderness as designated by 
        Public Law 90-271 (82 Stat. 51), the California Wilderness Act 
        of 1984 (Public Law 98-425; 16 U.S.C. 1132 note), and the Los 
        Padres Condor Range and River Protection Act (Public Law 102-
        301; 106 Stat. 242).
          (10) Certain land in the Los Padres National Forest 
        comprising approximately 2,921 acres, as generally depicted on 
        the map entitled ``Santa Lucia Wilderness Area Additions--
        Proposed'' and dated March 29, 2019, which shall be 
        incorporated into and managed as part of the Santa Lucia 
        Wilderness as designated by the Endangered American Wilderness 
        Act of 1978 (Public Law 95-237; 16 U.S.C. 1132 note).
          (11) Certain land in the Los Padres National Forest 
        comprising approximately 14,313 acres, as generally depicted on 
        the map entitled ``Sespe Wilderness Area Additions--Proposed'' 
        and dated March 29, 2019, which shall be incorporated into and 
        managed as part of the Sespe Wilderness as designated by the 
        Los Padres Condor Range and River Protection Act (Public Law 
        102-301; 106 Stat. 242).
          (12) Certain land in the Los Padres National Forest 
        comprising approximately 17,870 acres, as generally depicted on 
        the map entitled ``Diablo Caliente Wilderness Area--Proposed'' 
        and dated March 29, 2019, which shall be known as the ``Diablo 
        Caliente Wilderness''.
  (b) Maps and Legal Descriptions.--
          (1) In general.--As soon as practicable after the date of 
        enactment of this Act, the Secretary shall file maps and legal 
        descriptions of the wilderness areas with--
                  (A) the Committee on Energy and Natural Resources of 
                the Senate; and
                  (B) the Committee on Natural Resources of the House 
                of Representatives.
          (2) Force of law.--The maps and legal descriptions filed 
        under paragraph (1) shall have the same force and effect as if 
        included in this Act, except that the Secretary may correct any 
        clerical and typographical errors in the maps and legal 
        descriptions.
          (3) Public availability.--The maps and legal descriptions 
        filed under paragraph (1) shall be on file and available for 
        public inspection in the appropriate offices of the Forest 
        Service and Bureau of Land Management.

SEC. 4. DESIGNATION OF THE MACHESNA MOUNTAIN POTENTIAL WILDERNESS.

  (a) Designation.--In furtherance of the purposes of the Wilderness 
Act (16 U.S.C. 1131 et seq.), certain land in the Los Padres National 
Forest comprising approximately 2,359 acres, as generally depicted on 
the map entitled ``Machesna Mountain Potential Wilderness'' and dated 
March 29, 2019, is designated as the Machesna Mountain Potential 
Wilderness Area.
  (b) Map and Legal Description.--
          (1) In general.--As soon as practicable after the date of 
        enactment of this Act, the Secretary shall file a map and legal 
        description of the Machesna Mountain Potential Wilderness Area 
        (referred to in this section as the ``potential wilderness 
        area'') with--
                  (A) the Committee on Energy and Natural Resources of 
                the Senate; and
                  (B) the Committee on Natural Resources of the House 
                of Representatives.
          (2) Force of law.--The map and legal description filed under 
        paragraph (1) shall have the same force and effect as if 
        included in this Act, except that the Secretary may correct any 
        clerical and typographical errors in the map and legal 
        description.
          (3) Public availability.--The map and legal description filed 
        under paragraph (1) shall be on file and available for public 
        inspection in the appropriate offices of the Forest Service.
  (c) Management.--Except as provided in subsection (d) and subject to 
valid existing rights, the Secretary shall manage the potential 
wilderness area in accordance with the Wilderness Act (16 U.S.C. 1131 
et seq.).
  (d) Trail Use, Construction, Reconstruction, and Realignment.--
          (1) In general.--In accordance with paragraph (2), the 
        Secretary may reconstruct, realign, or reroute the Pine 
        Mountain Trail.
          (2) Requirement.--In carrying out the reconstruction, 
        realignment, or rerouting under paragraph (1), the Secretary 
        shall--
                  (A) comply with all existing laws (including 
                regulations); and
                  (B) to the maximum extent practicable, use the 
                minimum tool or administrative practice necessary to 
                accomplish the reconstruction, realignment, or 
                rerouting with the least amount of adverse impact on 
                wilderness character and resources.
          (3) Motorized vehicles and machinery.--In accordance with 
        paragraph (2), the Secretary may use motorized vehicles and 
        machinery to carry out the trail reconstruction, realignment, 
        or rerouting authorized by this subsection.
          (4) Motorized and mechanized vehicles.--The Secretary may 
        permit the use of motorized and mechanized vehicles on the 
        existing Pine Mountain Trail in accordance with existing law 
        (including regulations) and this subsection until such date as 
        the potential wilderness area is designated as wilderness in 
        accordance with subsection (h).
  (e) Withdrawal.--Subject to valid existing rights, the Federal land 
in the potential wilderness area is withdrawn from all forms of--
          (1) entry, appropriation, or disposal under the public land 
        laws;
          (2) location, entry, and patent under the mining laws; and
          (3) disposition under all laws pertaining to mineral and 
        geothermal leasing or mineral materials.
  (f) Cooperative Agreements.--In carrying out this section, the 
Secretary may enter into cooperative agreements with State, Tribal, and 
local governmental entities and private entities to complete the trail 
reconstruction, realignment, or rerouting authorized by subsection (d).
  (g) Boundaries.--The Secretary shall modify the boundary of the 
potential wilderness area to exclude any area within 150 feet of the 
centerline of the new location of any trail that has been 
reconstructed, realigned, or rerouted under subsection (d).
  (h) Wilderness Designation.--
          (1) In general.--The potential wilderness area, as modified 
        under subsection (g), shall be designated as wilderness and as 
        a component of the National Wilderness Preservation System on 
        the earlier of--
                  (A) the date on which the Secretary publishes in the 
                Federal Register notice that the trail reconstruction, 
                realignment, or rerouting authorized by subsection (d) 
                has been completed; or
                  (B) the date that is 20 years after the date of 
                enactment of this Act.
          (2) Administration of wilderness.--On designation as 
        wilderness under this section, the potential wilderness area 
        shall be--
                  (A) incorporated into the Machesna Mountain 
                Wilderness Area, as designated by the California 
                Wilderness Act of 1984 (Public Law 98-425; 16 U.S.C. 
                1132 note) and expanded by section 3; and
                  (B) administered in accordance with section 5 and the 
                Wilderness Act (16 U.S.C. 1131 et seq.).

SEC. 5. ADMINISTRATION OF WILDERNESS.

  (a) In General.--Subject to valid existing rights, the wilderness 
areas shall be administered by the Secretary in accordance with this 
Act and the Wilderness Act (16 U.S.C. 1131 et seq.), except that--
          (1) any reference in the Wilderness Act (16 U.S.C. 1131 et 
        seq.) to the effective date of that Act shall be considered to 
        be a reference to the date of enactment of this Act; and
          (2) any reference in the Wilderness Act (16 U.S.C. 1131 et 
        seq.) to the Secretary of Agriculture shall be considered to be 
        a reference to the Secretary that has jurisdiction over the 
        wilderness area.
  (b) Fire Management and Related Activities.--
          (1) In general.--The Secretary may take any measures in a 
        wilderness area as are necessary for the control of fire, 
        insects, and diseases in accordance with section 4(d)(1) of the 
        Wilderness Act (16 U.S.C. 1133(d)(1)) and House Report 98-40 of 
        the 98th Congress.
          (2) Funding priorities.--Nothing in this Act limits funding 
        for fire and fuels management in the wilderness areas.
          (3) Revision and development of local fire management 
        plans.--As soon as practicable after the date of enactment of 
        this Act, the Secretary shall amend the local information in 
        the Fire Management Reference System or individual operational 
        plans that apply to the land designated as a wilderness area.
          (4) Administration.--Consistent with paragraph (1) and other 
        applicable Federal law, to ensure a timely and efficient 
        response to fire emergencies in the wilderness areas, the 
        Secretary shall enter into agreements with appropriate State or 
        local firefighting agencies.
  (c) Grazing.--The grazing of livestock in the wilderness areas, if 
established before the date of enactment of this Act, shall be 
permitted to continue, subject to any reasonable regulations as the 
Secretary considers necessary in accordance with--
          (1) section 4(d)(4) of the Wilderness Act (16 U.S.C. 
        1133(d)(4));
          (2) the guidelines set forth in Appendix A of House Report 
        101-405, accompanying H.R. 2570 of the 101st Congress for land 
        under the jurisdiction of the Secretary of the Interior;
          (3) the guidelines set forth in House Report 96-617, 
        accompanying H.R. 5487 of the 96th Congress for land under the 
        jurisdiction of the Secretary of Agriculture; and
          (4) all other laws governing livestock grazing on Federal 
        public land.
  (d) Fish and Wildlife.--
          (1) In general.--In accordance with section 4(d)(7) of the 
        Wilderness Act (16 U.S.C. 1133(d)(7)), nothing in this Act 
        affects the jurisdiction or responsibilities of the State with 
        respect to fish and wildlife on public land in the State.
          (2) Management activities.--In furtherance of the purposes 
        and principles of the Wilderness Act (16 U.S.C. 1131 et seq.), 
        the Secretary may conduct any management activities that are 
        necessary to maintain or restore fish and wildlife populations 
        and habitats in the wilderness areas, if the management 
        activities are--
                  (A) consistent with relevant wilderness management 
                plans;
                  (B) conducted in accordance with appropriate 
                policies, such as the policies established in Appendix 
                B of House Report 101-405; and
                  (C) in accordance with memoranda of understanding 
                between the Federal agencies and the State Department 
                of Fish and Wildlife.
  (e) Buffer Zones.--
          (1) In general.--Congress does not intend for the designation 
        of wilderness areas by this Act to lead to the creation of 
        protective perimeters or buffer zones around each wilderness 
        area.
          (2) Activities or uses up to boundaries.--The fact that 
        nonwilderness activities or uses can be seen or heard from 
        within a wilderness area shall not, of itself, preclude the 
        activities or uses up to the boundary of the wilderness area.
  (f) Military Activities.--Nothing in this Act precludes--
          (1) low-level overflights of military aircraft over the 
        wilderness areas;
          (2) the designation of new units of special airspace over the 
        wilderness areas; or
          (3) the use or establishment of military flight training 
        routes over wilderness areas.
  (g) Horses.--Nothing in this Act precludes horseback riding in, or 
the entry of recreational saddle or pack stock into, a wilderness 
area--
          (1) in accordance with section 4(d)(5) of the Wilderness Act 
        (16 U.S.C. 1133(d)(5)); and
          (2) subject to any terms and conditions determined to be 
        necessary by the Secretary.
  (h) Withdrawal.--Subject to valid existing rights, the wilderness 
areas are withdrawn from--
          (1) all forms of entry, appropriation, and disposal under the 
        public land laws;
          (2) location, entry, and patent under the mining laws; and
          (3) disposition under all laws pertaining to mineral and 
        geothermal leasing or mineral materials.
  (i) Incorporation of Acquired Land and Interests.--Any land within 
the boundary of a wilderness area that is acquired by the United States 
shall--
          (1) become part of the wilderness area in which the land is 
        located; and
          (2) be managed in accordance with--
                  (A) this section;
                  (B) the Wilderness Act (16 U.S.C. 1131 et seq.); and
                  (C) any other applicable law.
  (j) Treatment of Existing Water Diversions in the San Rafael 
Wilderness Additions.--
          (1) Authorization for continued use.--The Secretary of 
        Agriculture may issue a special use authorization to the owners 
        of the 2 existing water transport or diversion facilities, 
        including administrative access roads (in this subsection 
        referred to as a ``facility''), located on National Forest 
        System land in the San Rafael Wilderness Additions in the Moon 
        Canyon unit (T. 11 N., R. 30 W., secs. 13 and 14) and the Peak 
        Mountain unit (T. 10 N., R. 28 W., secs. 23 and 26) for the 
        continued operation, maintenance, and reconstruction of the 
        facility if the Secretary determines that--
                  (A) the facility was in existence on the date on 
                which the land on which the facility is located was 
                designated as part of the National Wilderness 
                Preservation System (in this subsection referred to as 
                ``the date of designation'');
                  (B) the facility has been in substantially continuous 
                use to deliver water for the beneficial use on the non-
                Federal land of the owner since the date of 
                designation;
                  (C) the owner of the facility holds a valid water 
                right for use of the water on the non-Federal land of 
                the owner under State law, with a priority date that 
                predates the date of designation; and
                  (D) it is not practicable or feasible to relocate the 
                facility to land outside of the wilderness and continue 
                the beneficial use of water on the non-Federal land 
                recognized under State law.
          (2) Terms and conditions.--
                  (A) Required terms and conditions.--In a special use 
                authorization issued under paragraph (1), the Secretary 
                may--
                          (i) allow use of motorized equipment and 
                        mechanized transport for operation, 
                        maintenance, or reconstruction of a facility, 
                        if the Secretary determines that--
                                  (I) the use is the minimum necessary 
                                to allow the facility to continue 
                                delivery of water to the non-Federal 
                                land for the beneficial uses recognized 
                                by the water right held under State 
                                law; and
                                  (II) the use of nonmotorized 
                                equipment and nonmechanized transport 
                                is impracticable or infeasible; and
                          (ii) preclude use of the facility for the 
                        diversion or transport of water in excess of 
                        the water right recognized by the State on the 
                        date of designation.
                  (B) Discretionary terms and conditions.--In a special 
                use authorization issued under paragraph (1), the 
                Secretary may require or allow modification or 
                relocation of the facility in the wilderness, as the 
                Secretary determines necessary, to reduce impacts to 
                wilderness values set forth in section 2 of the 
                Wilderness Act (16 U.S.C. 1131) if the beneficial use 
                of water on the non-Federal land is not diminished.
  (k) Treatment of Existing Electrical Distribution Line in the San 
Rafael Wilderness Additions.--
          (1) Authorization for continued use.--The Secretary of 
        Agriculture may issue a special use authorization to the owners 
        of the existing electrical distribution line to the Plowshare 
        Peak communication site (in this subsection referred to as a 
        ``facility'') located on National Forest System land in the San 
        Rafael Wilderness Additions in the Moon Canyon unit (T. 11 N., 
        R. 30 W., secs. 2, 3 and 4) for the continued operation, 
        maintenance, and reconstruction of the facility if the 
        Secretary determines that--
                  (A) the facility was in existence on the date on 
                which the land on which the facility is located was 
                designated as part of the National Wilderness 
                Preservation System (in this subsection referred to as 
                ``the date of designation'');
                  (B) the facility has been in substantially continuous 
                use to deliver electricity to the communication site; 
                and
                  (C) it is not practicable or feasible to relocate the 
                distribution line to land outside of the wilderness.
          (2) Terms and conditions.--
                  (A) Required terms and conditions.--In a special use 
                authorization issued under paragraph (1), the Secretary 
                may allow use of motorized equipment and mechanized 
                transport for operation, maintenance, or reconstruction 
                of the electrical distribution line, if the Secretary 
                determines that the use of nonmotorized equipment and 
                nonmechanized transport is impracticable or infeasible.
                  (B) Discretionary terms and conditions.--In a special 
                use authorization issued under paragraph (1), the 
                Secretary may require or allow modification or 
                relocation of the facility in the wilderness, as the 
                Secretary determines necessary, to reduce impacts to 
                wilderness values set forth in section 2 of the 
                Wilderness Act (16 U.S.C. 1131).
  (l) Climatological Data Collection.--In accordance with the 
Wilderness Act (16 U.S.C. 1131 et seq.) and subject to terms and 
conditions as the Secretary may prescribe, the Secretary may authorize 
the installation and maintenance of hydrologic, meteorologic, or 
climatological collection devices in the wilderness areas if the 
Secretary determines that the facilities and access to the facilities 
are essential to flood warning, flood control, or water reservoir 
operation activities.

SEC. 6. DESIGNATION OF WILD AND SCENIC RIVERS.

  (a) Indian Creek, Mono Creek, and Matilija Creek, California.--
Section 3(a) of the Wild and Scenic Rivers Act (16 U.S.C. 1274(a)) is 
amended by adding at the end the following:
          ``(231) Indian creek, california.--The following segments of 
        Indian Creek in the State of California, to be administered by 
        the Secretary of Agriculture:
                  ``(A) The 9.5-mile segment of Indian Creek from its 
                source in sec. 19, T. 7 N., R. 26 W., to the Dick Smith 
                Wilderness boundary, as a wild river.
                  ``(B) The 1-mile segment of Indian Creek from the 
                Dick Smith Wilderness boundary to 0.25 miles downstream 
                of Road 6N24, as a scenic river.
                  ``(C) The 3.9-mile segment of Indian Creek from 0.25 
                miles downstream of Road 6N24 to the southern boundary 
                of sec. 32, T. 6 N., R. 26 W., as a wild river.
          ``(232) Mono creek, california.--The following segments of 
        Mono Creek in the State of California, to be administered by 
        the Secretary of Agriculture:
                  ``(A) The 4.2-mile segment of Mono Creek from its 
                source in sec. 1, T. 7 N., R. 26 W., to 0.25 miles 
                upstream of Don Victor Fire Road in sec. 28, T. 7 N., 
                R. 25 W., as a wild river.
                  ``(B) The 2.1-mile segment of Mono Creek from 0.25 
                miles upstream of the Don Victor Fire Road in sec. 28, 
                T. 7 N., R. 25 W., to 0.25 miles downstream of Don 
                Victor Fire Road in sec. 34, T. 7 N., R. 25 W., as a 
                recreational river.
                  ``(C) The 14.7-mile segment of Mono Creek from 0.25 
                miles downstream of Don Victor Fire Road in sec. 34, T. 
                7 N., R. 25 W., to the Ogilvy Ranch private property 
                boundary in sec. 22, T. 6 N., R. 26 W., as a wild 
                river.
                  ``(D) The 3.5-mile segment of Mono Creek from the 
                Ogilvy Ranch private property boundary to the southern 
                boundary of sec. 33, T. 6 N., R. 26 W., as a 
                recreational river.
          ``(233) Matilija creek, california.--The following segments 
        of Matilija Creek in the State of California, to be 
        administered by the Secretary of Agriculture:
                  ``(A) The 7.2-mile segment of the Matilija Creek from 
                its source in sec. 25, T. 6 N., R. 25 W., to the 
                private property boundary in sec. 9, T. 5 N., R. 24 W., 
                as a wild river.
                  ``(B) The 7.25-mile segment of the Upper North Fork 
                Matilija Creek from its source in sec. 36, T. 6 N., R. 
                24 W., to the Matilija Wilderness boundary, as a wild 
                river.''.
  (b) Sespe Creek, California.--Section 3(a) of the Wild and Scenic 
Rivers Act (16 U.S.C. 1274(a)) is amended by striking paragraph (142) 
and inserting the following:
          ``(142) Sespe creek, california.--The following segments of 
        Sespe Creek in the State of California, to be administered by 
        the Secretary of Agriculture:
                  ``(A) The 2.7-mile segment of Sespe Creek from the 
                private property boundary in sec. 10, T. 6 N., R. 24 
                W., to the Hartman Ranch private property boundary in 
                sec. 14, T. 6 N., R. 24 W., as a wild river.
                  ``(B) The 15-mile segment of Sespe Creek from the 
                Hartman Ranch private property boundary in sec. 14, T. 
                6 N., R. 24 W., to the western boundary of sec. 6, T. 5 
                N., R. 22 W., as a recreational river.
                  ``(C) The 6.1-mile segment of Sespe Creek from the 
                western boundary of sec. 6, T. 5 N., R. 22 W., to the 
                confluence with Trout Creek, as a scenic river.
                  ``(D) The 28.6-mile segment of Sespe Creek from the 
                confluence with Trout Creek to the southern boundary of 
                sec. 35, T. 5 N., R. 20 W., as a wild river.''.
  (c) Sisquoc River, California.--Section 3(a) of the Wild and Scenic 
Rivers Act (16 U.S.C. 1274(a)) is amended by striking paragraph (143) 
and inserting the following:
          ``(143) Sisquoc river, california.--The following segments of 
        the Sisquoc River and its tributaries in the State of 
        California, to be administered by the Secretary of Agriculture:
                  ``(A) The 33-mile segment of the main stem of the 
                Sisquoc River extending from its origin downstream to 
                the Los Padres Forest boundary, as a wild river.
                  ``(B) The 4.2-mile segment of the South Fork Sisquoc 
                River from its source northeast of San Rafael Mountain 
                in sec. 2, T. 7 N., R. 28 W., to its confluence with 
                the Sisquoc River, as a wild river.
                  ``(C) The 10.4-mile segment of Manzana Creek from its 
                source west of San Rafael Peak in sec. 4, T. 7 N., R. 
                28 W., to the San Rafael Wilderness boundary upstream 
                of Nira Campground, as a wild river.
                  ``(D) The 0.6-mile segment of Manzana Creek from the 
                San Rafael Wilderness boundary upstream of the Nira 
                Campground to the San Rafael Wilderness boundary 
                downstream of the confluence of Davy Brown Creek, as a 
                recreational river.
                  ``(E) The 5.8-mile segment of Manzana Creek from the 
                San Rafael Wilderness boundary downstream of the 
                confluence of Davy Brown Creek to the private property 
                boundary in sec. 1, T. 8 N., R. 30 W., as a wild river.
                  ``(F) The 3.8-mile segment of Manzana Creek from the 
                private property boundary in sec. 1, T. 8 N., R. 30 W., 
                to the confluence of the Sisquoc River, as a 
                recreational river.
                  ``(G) The 3.4-mile segment of Davy Brown Creek from 
                its source west of Ranger Peak in sec. 32, T. 8 N., R. 
                29 W., to 300 feet upstream of its confluence with 
                Munch Canyon, as a wild river.
                  ``(H) The 1.4-mile segment of Davy Brown Creek from 
                300 feet upstream of its confluence with Munch Canyon 
                to its confluence with Manzana Creek, as a recreational 
                river.
                  ``(I) The 2-mile segment of Munch Canyon from its 
                source north of Ranger Peak in sec. 33, T. 8 N., R. 29 
                W., to 300 feet upstream of its confluence with Sunset 
                Valley Creek, as a wild river.
                  ``(J) The 0.5-mile segment of Munch Canyon from 300 
                feet upstream of its confluence with Sunset Valley 
                Creek to its confluence with Davy Brown Creek, as a 
                recreational river.
                  ``(K) The 2.6-mile segment of Fish Creek from 500 
                feet downstream of Sunset Valley Road to its confluence 
                with Manzana Creek, as a wild river.
                  ``(L) The 1.5-mile segment of East Fork Fish Creek 
                from its source in sec. 26, T. 8 N., R. 29 W., to its 
                confluence with Fish Creek, as a wild river.''.
  (d) Piru Creek, California.--Section 3(a) of the Wild and Scenic 
Rivers Act (16 U.S.C. 1274(a)) is amended by striking paragraph (199) 
and inserting the following:
          ``(199) Piru creek, california.--The following segments of 
        Piru Creek in the State of California, to be administered by 
        the Secretary of Agriculture:
                  ``(A) The 9.1-mile segment of Piru Creek from its 
                source in sec. 3, T. 6 N., R. 22 W., to the private 
                property boundary in sec. 4, T. 6 N., R. 21 W., as a 
                wild river.
                  ``(B) The 17.2-mile segment of Piru Creek from the 
                private property boundary in sec. 4, T. 6 N., R. 21 W., 
                to 0.25 miles downstream of the Gold Hill Road, as a 
                scenic river.
                  ``(C) The 4.1-mile segment of Piru Creek from 0.25 
                miles downstream of Gold Hill Road to the confluence 
                with Trail Canyon, as a wild river.
                  ``(D) The 7.25-mile segment of Piru Creek from the 
                confluence with Trail Canyon to the confluence with 
                Buck Creek, as a scenic river.
                  ``(E) The 3-mile segment of Piru Creek from 0.5 miles 
                downstream of Pyramid Dam at the first bridge crossing 
                to the boundary of the Sespe Wilderness, as a 
                recreational river.
                  ``(F) The 13-mile segment of Piru Creek from the 
                boundary of the Sespe Wilderness to the boundary of the 
                Sespe Wilderness, as a wild river.
                  ``(G) The 2.2-mile segment of Piru Creek from the 
                boundary of the Sespe Wilderness to the upper limit of 
                Piru Reservoir, as a recreational river.''.
  (e) Effect.--The designation of additional miles of Piru Creek under 
subsection (d) shall not affect valid water rights in existence on the 
date of enactment of this Act.
  (f) Motorized Use of Trails.--Nothing in this section (including the 
amendments made by this section) affects the motorized use of trails 
designated by the Forest Service for motorized use that are located 
adjacent to and crossing upper Piru Creek, if the use is consistent 
with the protection and enhancement of river values under the Wild and 
Scenic Rivers Act (16 U.S.C. 1271 et seq.).

SEC. 7. DESIGNATION OF THE FOX MOUNTAIN POTENTIAL WILDERNESS.

  (a) Designation.--In furtherance of the purposes of the Wilderness 
Act (16 U.S.C. 1131 et seq.), certain land in the Los Padres National 
Forest comprising approximately 41,082 acres, as generally depicted on 
the map entitled ``Fox Mountain Potential Wilderness Area'' and dated 
November 14, 2019, is designated as the Fox Mountain Potential 
Wilderness Area.
  (b) Map and Legal Description.--
          (1) In general.--As soon as practicable after the date of 
        enactment of this Act, the Secretary of Agriculture shall file 
        a map and a legal description of the Fox Mountain Potential 
        Wilderness Area (referred to in this section as the ``potential 
        wilderness area'') with--
                  (A) the Committee on Energy and Natural Resources of 
                the Senate; and
                  (B) the Committee on Natural Resources of the House 
                of Representatives.
          (2) Force of law.--The map and legal description filed under 
        paragraph (1) shall have the same force and effect as if 
        included in this Act, except that the Secretary of Agriculture 
        may correct any clerical and typographical errors in the map 
        and legal description.
          (3) Public availability.--The map and legal description filed 
        under paragraph (1) shall be on file and available for public 
        inspection in the appropriate offices of the Forest Service.
  (c) Management.--Except as provided in subsection (d) and subject to 
valid existing rights, the Secretary shall manage the potential 
wilderness area in accordance with the Wilderness Act (16 U.S.C. 1131 
et seq.).
  (d) Trail Use Construction, Reconstruction, and Realignment.--
          (1) In general.--In accordance with paragraph (2), the 
        Secretary of Agriculture may--
                  (A) construct a new trail for use by hikers, 
                equestrians, and mechanized vehicles that connects the 
                Aliso Park Campground to the Bull Ridge Trail; and
                  (B) reconstruct or realign--
                          (i) the Bull Ridge Trail; and
                          (ii) the Rocky Ridge Trail.
          (2) Requirement.--In carrying out the construction, 
        reconstruction, or alignment under paragraph (1), the Secretary 
        shall--
                  (A) comply with all existing laws (including 
                regulations); and
                  (B) to the maximum extent practicable, use the 
                minimum tool or administrative practice necessary to 
                accomplish the construction, reconstruction, or 
                alignment with the least amount of adverse impact on 
                wilderness character and resources.
          (3) Motorized vehicles and machinery.--In accordance with 
        paragraph (2), the Secretary may use motorized vehicles and 
        machinery to carry out the trail construction, reconstruction, 
        or realignment authorized by this subsection.
          (4) Mechanized vehicles.--The Secretary may permit the use of 
        mechanized vehicles on the existing Bull Ridge Trail and Rocky 
        Ridge Trail in accordance with existing law (including 
        regulations) and this subsection until such date as the 
        potential wilderness area is designated as wilderness in 
        accordance with subsection (h).
  (e) Withdrawal.--Subject to valid existing rights, the Federal land 
in the potential wilderness area is withdrawn from all forms of--
          (1) entry, appropriation, or disposal under the public land 
        laws;
          (2) location, entry, and patent under the mining laws; and
          (3) disposition under all laws pertaining to mineral and 
        geothermal leasing or mineral materials.
  (f) Cooperative Agreements.--In carrying out this section, the 
Secretary may enter into cooperative agreements with State, Tribal, and 
local governmental entities and private entities to complete the trail 
construction, reconstruction, and realignment authorized by subsection 
(d).
  (g) Boundaries.--The Secretary shall modify the boundary of the 
potential wilderness area to exclude any area within 50 feet of the 
centerline of the new location of any trail that has been constructed, 
reconstructed, or realigned under subsection (d).
  (h) Wilderness Designation.--
          (1) In general.--The potential wilderness area, as modified 
        under subsection (g), shall be designated as wilderness and as 
        a component of the National Wilderness Preservation System on 
        the earlier of--
                  (A) the date on which the Secretary publishes in the 
                Federal Register notice that the trail construction, 
                reconstruction, or alignment authorized by subsection 
                (d) has been completed; or
                  (B) the date that is 20 years after the date of 
                enactment of this Act.
          (2) Administration of wilderness.--On designation as 
        wilderness under this section, the potential wilderness area 
        shall be--
                  (A) incorporated into the San Rafael Wilderness, as 
                designated by Public Law 90-271 (82 Stat. 51), the 
                California Wilderness Act of 1984 (Public Law 98-425; 
                16 U.S.C. 1132 note), and the Los Padres Condor Range 
                and River Protection Act (Public Law 102-301; 106 Stat. 
                242), and section 3; and
                  (B) administered in accordance with section 5 and the 
                Wilderness Act (16 U.S.C. 1131 et seq.).

SEC. 8. DESIGNATION OF SCENIC AREAS.

  (a) In General.--Subject to valid existing rights, there are 
established the following scenic areas:
          (1) Condor ridge scenic area.--Certain land in the Los Padres 
        National Forest comprising approximately 18,666 acres, as 
        generally depicted on the map entitled ``Condor Ridge Scenic 
        Area--Proposed'' and dated March 29, 2019, which shall be known 
        as the ``Condor Ridge Scenic Area''.
          (2) Black mountain scenic area.--Certain land in the Los 
        Padres National Forest and the Bakersfield Field Office of the 
        Bureau of Land Management comprising approximately 16,216 
        acres, as generally depicted on the map entitled ``Black 
        Mountain Scenic Area--Proposed'' and dated March 29, 2019, 
        which shall be known as the ``Black Mountain Scenic Area''.
  (b) Maps and Legal Descriptions.--
          (1) In general.--As soon as practicable after the date of 
        enactment of this Act, the Secretary of Agriculture shall file 
        a map and legal description of the Condor Ridge Scenic Area and 
        Black Mountain Scenic Area with--
                  (A) the Committee on Energy and Natural Resources of 
                the Senate; and
                  (B) the Committee on Natural Resources of the House 
                of Representatives.
          (2) Force of law.--The maps and legal descriptions filed 
        under paragraph (1) shall have the same force and effect as if 
        included in this Act, except that the Secretary of Agriculture 
        may correct any clerical and typographical errors in the maps 
        and legal descriptions.
          (3) Public availability.--The maps and legal descriptions 
        filed under paragraph (1) shall be on file and available for 
        public inspection in the appropriate offices of the Forest 
        Service and Bureau of Land Management.
  (c) Purpose.--The purpose of the scenic areas is to conserve, 
protect, and enhance for the benefit and enjoyment of present and 
future generations the ecological, scenic, wildlife, recreational, 
cultural, historical, natural, educational, and scientific resources of 
the scenic areas.
  (d) Management.--
          (1) In general.--The Secretary shall administer the scenic 
        areas--
                  (A) in a manner that conserves, protects, and 
                enhances the resources of the scenic areas, and in 
                particular the scenic character attributes of the 
                scenic areas; and
                  (B) in accordance with--
                          (i) this section;
                          (ii) the Federal Land Policy and Management 
                        Act (43 U.S.C. 1701 et seq.) for land under the 
                        jurisdiction of the Secretary of the Interior;
                          (iii) any laws (including regulations) 
                        relating to the National Forest System, for 
                        land under the jurisdiction of the Secretary of 
                        Agriculture; and
                          (iv) any other applicable law (including 
                        regulations).
          (2) Uses.--The Secretary shall only allow those uses of the 
        scenic areas that the Secretary determines would further the 
        purposes described in subsection (c).
  (e) Withdrawal.--Subject to valid existing rights, the Federal land 
in the scenic areas is withdrawn from all forms of--
          (1) entry, appropriation, or disposal under the public land 
        laws;
          (2) location, entry, and patent under the mining laws; and
          (3) disposition under all laws pertaining to mineral and 
        geothermal leasing or mineral materials.
  (f) Prohibited Uses.--The following shall be prohibited on the 
Federal land within the scenic areas:
          (1) Permanent roads.
          (2) Permanent structures.
          (3) Timber harvesting except when necessary for the purposes 
        described in subsection (g).
          (4) Transmission lines.
          (5) Except as necessary to meet the minimum requirements for 
        the administration of the scenic areas and to protect public 
        health and safety--
                  (A) the use of motorized vehicles; or
                  (B) the establishment of temporary roads.
          (6) Commercial enterprises, except as necessary for realizing 
        the purposes of the scenic areas.
  (g) Wildfire, Insect, and Disease Management.--Consistent with this 
section, the Secretary may take any measures in the scenic areas that 
the Secretary determines to be necessary to control fire, insects, and 
diseases, including, as the Secretary determines to be appropriate, the 
coordination of those activities with the State or a local agency.
  (h) Adjacent Management.--The fact that an otherwise authorized 
activity or use can be seen or heard within a scenic area shall not 
preclude the activity or use outside the boundary of the scenic area.

SEC. 9. CONDOR NATIONAL SCENIC TRAIL.

  (a) In General.--The contiguous trail established pursuant to this 
section shall be known as the ``Condor National Scenic Trail'' named 
after the California condor, a critically endangered bird species that 
lives along the extent of the trail corridor.
  (b) Purpose.--The purposes of the Condor National Scenic Trail are 
to--
          (1) provide a continual extended hiking corridor that 
        connects the southern and northern portions of the Los Padres 
        National Forest, spanning the entire length of the forest along 
        the coastal mountains of southern and central California; and
          (2) provide for the public enjoyment of the nationally 
        significant scenic, historic, natural, and cultural qualities 
        of the Los Padres National Forest.
  (c) Amendment.--Section 5(a) of the National Trails System Act (16 
U.S.C. 1244(a)) is amended by adding at the end the following:
          ``(31) Condor national scenic trail.--
                  ``(A) In general.--The Condor National Scenic Trail, 
                a trail extending approximately 400 miles from Lake 
                Piru in the southern portion of the Los Padres National 
                Forest to the Bottchers Gap Campground in northern 
                portion of the Los Padres National Forest.
                  ``(B) Administration.--The trail shall be 
                administered by the Secretary of Agriculture, in 
                consultation with--
                          ``(i) other Federal, State, Tribal, regional, 
                        and local agencies;
                          ``(ii) private landowners; and
                          ``(iii) other interested organizations.
                  ``(C) Recreational uses.--Notwithstanding section 
                7(c), the use of motorized vehicles on roads or trails 
                included in the Condor National Scenic Trail on which 
                motorized vehicles are permitted as of the date of 
                enactment of this paragraph may be permitted.
                  ``(D) Private property rights.--
                          ``(i) Prohibition.--The Secretary 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 land or interest in land.
                          ``(ii) Effect.--Nothing in this paragraph--
                                  ``(I) requires any private property 
                                owner to allow public access (including 
                                Federal, State, or local government 
                                access) to private property; or
                                  ``(II) modifies any provision of 
                                Federal, State, or local law with 
                                respect to public access to or use of 
                                private land.
                  ``(E) Realignment.--The Secretary of Agriculture may 
                realign segments of the Condor National Scenic Trail as 
                necessary to fulfill the purposes of the trail.
                  ``(F) Map.--The map referred to in subparagraph (A) 
                shall be on file and available for public inspection in 
                the appropriate offices of the Forest Service.''.
  (d) Study.--
          (1) Study required.--Not later than 3 years after the date of 
        enactment of this Act, in accordance with this section, the 
        Secretary of Agriculture shall conduct a study that--
                  (A) addresses the feasibility of, and alternatives 
                for, connecting the northern and southern portions of 
                the Los Padres National Forest by establishing a trail 
                across the applicable portions of the northern and 
                southern Santa Lucia Mountains of the southern 
                California Coastal Range; and
                  (B) considers realignment of the trail or 
                construction of new trail segments to avoid existing 
                trail segments that currently allow motorized vehicles.
          (2) Contents.--In carrying out the study required by 
        paragraph (1), the Secretary of Agriculture shall--
                  (A) conform to the requirements for national scenic 
                trail studies described in section 5(b) of the National 
                Trails System Act (16 U.S.C. 1244(b));
                  (B) provide for a continual hiking route through and 
                connecting the southern and northern sections of the 
                Los Padres National Forest;
                  (C) promote recreational, scenic, wilderness and 
                cultural values;
                  (D) enhance connectivity with the overall National 
                Forest trail system;
                  (E) consider new connectors and realignment of 
                existing trails;
                  (F) emphasize safe and continuous public access, 
                dispersal from high-use areas, and suitable water 
                sources; and
                  (G) to the extent practicable, provide all-year use.
          (3) Additional requirement.--In completing the study required 
        by paragraph (1), the Secretary of Agriculture shall consult 
        with--
                  (A) appropriate Federal, State, Tribal, regional, and 
                local agencies;
                  (B) private landowners;
                  (C) nongovernmental organizations; and
                  (D) members of the public.
          (4) Submission.--The Secretary of Agriculture shall submit 
        the study required by paragraph (1) to--
                  (A) the Committee on Natural Resources of the House 
                of Representatives; and
                  (B) the Committee on Energy and Natural Resources of 
                the Senate.
          (5) Additions and alterations to the condor national scenic 
        trail.--
                  (A) In general.--Upon completion of the study 
                required by paragraph (1), if the Secretary of 
                Agriculture determines that additional or alternative 
                trail segments are feasible for inclusion in the Condor 
                National Scenic Trail, the Secretary of Agriculture 
                shall include those segments in the Condor National 
                Scenic Trail.
                  (B) Effective date.--Additions or alternations to the 
                Condor National Scenic Trail shall be effective on the 
                date the Secretary of Agriculture publishes in the 
                Federal Register notice that the additional or 
                alternative segments are included in the Condor 
                National Scenic Trail.
  (e) Cooperative Agreements.--In carrying out this section (including 
the amendments made by this section), the Secretary of Agriculture may 
enter into cooperative agreements with State, Tribal, and local 
government entities and private entities to complete needed trail 
construction, reconstruction, and realignment projects authorized by 
this section (including the amendments made by this section).

SEC. 10. FOREST SERVICE STUDY.

  Not later than 6 years after the date of enactment of this Act, the 
Secretary of Agriculture (acting through the Chief of the Forest 
Service) shall study the feasibility of opening a new trail, for 
vehicles measuring 50 inches or less, connecting Forest Service Highway 
95 to the existing off-highway vehicle trail system in the Ballinger 
Canyon off-highway vehicle area.

SEC. 11. NONMOTORIZED RECREATION OPPORTUNITIES.

  Not later than 6 years after the date of enactment of this Act, the 
Secretary of Agriculture, in consultation with interested parties, 
shall conduct a study to improve nonmotorized recreation trail 
opportunities (including mountain bicycling) on land not designated as 
wilderness within the Santa Barbara, Ojai, and Mt. Pinos ranger 
districts.

SEC. 12. USE BY MEMBERS OF TRIBES.

  (a) Access.--The Secretary shall ensure that Tribes have access, in 
accordance with the Wilderness Act (16 U.S.C. 1131 et seq.), to the 
wilderness areas, scenic areas, and potential wilderness areas 
designated by this Act for traditional cultural and religious purposes.
  (b) Temporary Closures.--
          (1) In general.--In carrying out this section, the Secretary, 
        on request of a Tribe, may temporarily close to the general 
        public one or more specific portions of a wilderness area, 
        scenic area, or potential wilderness area designated by this 
        Act to protect the privacy of the members of the Tribe in the 
        conduct of traditional cultural and religious activities.
          (2) Requirement.--Any closure under paragraph (1) shall be--
                  (A) made in such a manner as to affect the smallest 
                practicable area for the minimum period of time 
                necessary for the activity to be carried out; and
                  (B) be consistent with the purpose and intent of 
                Public Law 95-341 (commonly known as the American 
                Indian Religious Freedom Act) (42 U.S.C. 1996) and the 
                Wilderness Act (16 U.S.C. 1131 et seq.).

                          Purpose of the Bill

    The purpose of H.R. 2199 is to designate certain Federal 
land in the State of California as wilderness, and for other 
purposes.

                  Background and Need for Legislation

    H.R. 2199, as reported, protects approximately 322,000 
acres of federal public lands and 159 miles of free-flowing 
rivers in Central California, primarily in the Carrizo Plain 
National Monument (CPNM) and the Los Padres National Forest 
(LPNF). These protections are achieved with the designation of 
approximately 244,000 acres as new or expanded wilderness 
areas, 43,400 acres as potential wilderness, and 34,800 acres 
as scenic areas. The river miles are protected through a 
combination of wild, scenic, and recreational designations as 
components of the National Wild and Scenic River System 
(NWSRS).
    California's Central Coast is home to some of North 
America's most diverse habitats and ecosystems. The LPNF, 
California's second largest national forest, provides habitats 
for more than 460 species of wildlife,\1\ and the CPNM supports 
an incredible diversity of wildlife, including several 
threatened and endangered species. In addition, due to 
extensive development throughout the Central Coast, the CPNM 
holds some of the few remaining grassland and alkali wetland 
ecosystems in the region--supporting many rare plant and animal 
species critical for the ``long-term conservation of the 
dwindling flora and fauna characteristic of the San Joaquin 
Valley region.''\2\ These public lands also provide invaluable 
resources for local communities, including watershed 
protection, clean drinking water, unparalleled opportunities 
for outdoor recreation, and significant Native American 
cultural sites.
---------------------------------------------------------------------------
    \1\Los Padres National Forest--About the Forest, U.S. Forest Serv., 
https://www.fs.usda.gov/detailfull/lpnf/about-forest/?cid=FSM9_034061 
(last visited Jan. 23, 2020).
    \2\Proclamation No. 7393, 3 C.F.R. 7393, 7393, 66 Fed. Reg. 7339, 
7339 155 Stat. 2566, 2566 (Jan. 17, 2001), https://www.govinfo.gov/
content/pkg/STATUTE-115/pdf/STATUTE-115-Pg2566.pdf (``Establishment of 
the Carrizo Plain National Monument'').
---------------------------------------------------------------------------
    Unfortunately, the resources protected in the LPNF and CPNM 
are currently under threat by the Trump administration, which 
seeks to open this area to oil and gas development. In 2018, 
the Bureau of Land Management approved a new oil well and 
pipeline inside the CPNM and recently announced its plans to 
offer new oil and gas leases on 1.6 million acres in the 
area.\3\
---------------------------------------------------------------------------
    \3\Monica Vaughan, Trump Administration Approves Oil Drilling, 
Pipeline in Carrizo Plain National Monument, San Luis Obispo Trib. 
(Apr. 20, 2018, 02:15 PM), https://www.sanluisobispo.com/news/local/
environment/article209447729.html.
---------------------------------------------------------------------------
    In contrast to the administration's preference for 
pollution-intensive development, H.R. 2199 supports 
California's growing recreation and tourism economy by 
protecting critical habitats as well as existing and future 
outdoor recreation opportunities.\4\ In California, outdoor 
recreation is estimated to contribute $92 billion in annual 
consumer spending, 691,000 direct jobs, $30.4 billion in wages 
and salaries, and $6.2 billion in state and local tax revenue 
each year.\5\
---------------------------------------------------------------------------
    \4\A table outlining the outstanding remarkable values for river 
segments designated as wild and scenic by H.R. 2199 is included at the 
end of this section.
    \5\Outdoor Indus. Ass'n, Outdoor Recreation Economy State Report: 
California (2017), https://outdoorindustry.org/wp-content/uploads/2017/
07/OIA_RecEcoState_CA.pdf.
---------------------------------------------------------------------------
    H.R. 2199 is the product of years of discussion and 
collaboration with business leaders, conservationists, elected 
officials, ranchers, mountain bikers, and other stakeholders 
with a shared interest in providing long-term protections for 
these iconic lands in California's Central Coast. The bill also 
responds to United States Forest Service (USFS) recommendations 
made in the 2005 Los Padres Forest Plan, adding to the Dick 
Smith, San Rafael, and Matilija Wilderness areas and to the 
Sespe Creek and Piru Creek NWSRS components.
    The bill also requires a study regarding, and subsequent 
designation of, the approximately 400-mile long Condor Trail as 
a National Scenic Trail, connecting the northern and southern 
portions of the LPNF by a single hiking route. These 
designations safeguard clean water for California communities, 
promote public lands recreation, bolster local economies, and 
preserve critical wildlife habitats.
    H.R. 2199 enjoys broad support from nearly 500 Central 
Coast landowners, businesses, elected officials, farmers, 
ranchers, civic leaders, wineries, recreationalists, and 
outfitters. The bill also includes a provision that guarantees 
tribal access to wilderness areas for cultural and religious 
purposes.
---------------------------------------------------------------------------
    \6\The river segments listed here (and in Section 6 of the bill as 
reported) add up to approximately 231 miles. Common practice when 
Congress designates new river segments is for the new designations to 
include existing areas on the same river segments, which is called 
redesignation. A redesignation can recategorize an existing designation 
(e.g., redesignating an existing scenic river as a wild river), or it 
can simply restate the existing designation while expanding the covered 
river segment. Of the approximately 231 miles of river segments 
included in H.R. 2199, approximately 72 miles are redesignations that 
are already components of the NWSRS.

                  DOCUMENTATION OF WILD AND SCENIC RIVER OUTSTANDINGLY REMARKABLE VALUES (ORVS)
----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                                    Agency
          River Segment               Designation       Total     Determined     Outstandingly        Endnote
                                                       Miles\6\  Eligibility   Remarkable Values     Citations
----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Mono Creek......................  Wild/Recreational.      24.5         USFS   Wildlife, Ecology.  i, ii, iii,
                                                                                                   iv, v, vi
Indian Creek....................  Wild/Scenic.......      14.4         USFS   Wildlife, Geology,  i, ii, iii,
                                                                               Cultural, Ecology.  iv, v, vii
Piru Creek......................  Wild/Scenic/           55.85         USFS   Wildlife, Geology,  i, ii, iii,
                                   Recreational.                               Cultural,           iv, viii, ix,
                                                                               Ecology, Fish,      x, xi, xii,
                                                                               Recreation.         iii, xiii,
                                                                                                   iv, vii, v,
                                                                                                   xiv, xv, xvi
Sespe Creek.....................  Wild/Scenic/            52.4         USFS   Wildlife, Ecology,  i, ii, iii,
                                   Recreational.                               Recreation,         iv, v, xvii
                                                                               Scenery.
Matilija Creek..................  Wild..............     14.45   ...........  Wildlife, Fish,     i, ii, iii,
                                                                               Recreation,         iv, vii, v
                                                                               Scenery.
Sisquoc River and Tributaries...  Wild/Recreational.      69.2   ...........  Wildlife, Fish,     i, ii, xviii,
                                                                               Historical/         xix, xx, xxi,
                                                                               Cultural,           xxii, xxiii,
                                                                               Ecological,         iii, vii, v,
                                                                               Recreation,         xxiv, xxv,
                                                                               Scenery.            xvii
----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
iU.S. Department of Agriculture Forest Service. (2005, September). Final Environmental Impact Statement, Volume
  2 (Appendices), Land Management Plans: Angeles National Forest, Cleveland National Forest, Los Padres National
  Forest, San Bernardino National Forest. Appendix E. Retrieved from https://www.fs.usda.gov/Internet/
  FSE_DOCUMENTS/stelprdb5337810.pdf.
iiU.S. Department of Agriculture Forest Service. (1999, December). Southern California Mountains and Foothills
  Assessment: Habitat and Species Conservation Issues. Retrieved from https://www.fs.fed.us/psw/publications/
  documents/psw_gtr172/psw_gtr172.pdf
iiiDesignation of Critical Habitat for Southwestern Willow Flycatcher; Final Rule, 78 Fed. Reg. 2 (January 3,
  2013).
ivData Basin. (n.d.). Critical Habitat for the California Condor [Interactive Map]. Retrieved from https://
  databasin.org/maps/new#datasets=b0aebb2e59894ebda044a932bad4703b
vCounty of Santa Barbara Historic Landmarks. (n.d.). Manzana School House. Retrieved from https://
  www.countyofsb.org/uploadedFiles/plndev/Content/Hearing_Bodies/2%20-%20MANZANA%20SCHOOL%20HOUSE.pdf
viCounty of Santa Barbara Historic Landmarks. (n.d.). Dabney Cabin. Retrieved from https://www.countyofsb.org/
  uploadedFiles/plndev/Content/Hearing_Bodies/8%20-%20DABNEY%20CABIN.pdf
viiU.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. (2002, May 28). Recovery Plan for the California Red-Legged Frog (Rana aurora
  draytonii). Retrieved from https://ecos.fws.gov/docs/recovery_plans/2002/020528.pdf
viiiSchad, J. (2007, November 15). Remote Piru Creek, in the Los Padres National Forest north of Los Angeles,
  offers a challenging wilderness experience. San Diego Reader. Retrieved from https://www.sandiegoreader.com/
  news/2007/nov/15/remote-piru-creek-los-padres-national-forest-north/#
ixStillman, D. (2012, May 22). Piru Creek, from Pyramid Lake to Lake Piru. Retrieved from http://
  davidstillman.blogspot.com/2012/05/piru-creek-from-pyramid-lake-to-lake.html
xLos Angeles Times. (1987, May 30). Take a Refreshing Plunge in the Fishbowls of Piru Creek. Retrieved from
  https://www.latimes.com/archives/la-xpm-1987-05-30-vw-3525-story.htmls
xiVentura County Star. (2008, January 23). Sports: Fishbowls. Retrieved from http://archive.vcstar.com/sports/
  fishbowls-ep-374393455-352676121.html/
xiiBrown, A. & Stienstra, T. (1997, May). California Hiking: The Complete Guide to 1,000 of the Best Hikes in
  the Golden State. Emeryville, California: Foghorn Outdoors.
xiiiRevised Critical Habitat for the Arroyo Toad; Final Rule, 76 Fed. Reg. 27 (February 9, 2011).
xiv Weaver, J. & Mehalick, S. (2008, June). Upper Piru Creek Summary Report: Snowy, Buck, Piru, Alamo, and Mutau
  Creeks. California Department of Fish and Game Heritage and Wild Trout Program. Retrieved from https://
  nrm.dfg.ca.gov/FileHandler.ashx?DocumentID=31260&inline
xvBloom, R., Mehalick, S. & McKibbin, C. (2012). Upper Piru Creek Wild Trout Management Plan 2012-2017.
  California Department of Fish and Game Heritage and Wild Trout Program. Retrieved from https://nrm.dfg.ca.gov/
  FileHandler.ashx?DocumentID=56395&inline
xviAbadia-Cardoso et al. (2016, January 21). Population genetic structure and ancestry of steelhead/rainbow
  trout (Oncorhynchus mykiss) at the extreme southern edge of their range in North America. Conservation
  Genetics. Retrieved from https://caltrout.org/wp-content/uploads/2017/08/Abadia-Cardoso-et-al-2016-So-Cal-O.-
  mykiss-population-genetic-study1.pdf
xviiU.S. Department of Agriculture Forest Service. (n.d.). Jacinto Reyes National Scenic Byway. Retrieved from
  https://www.fs.usda.gov/recarea/lpnf/recarea/?recid=13184
xviiiBecker, G., Smetak, K., & Asbury, D. (2010). Southern Steelhead Resources Evaluation: Identifying Promising
  Locations for Steelhead Restoration in Watersheds South of the Golden Gate. Center for Ecosystem Management
  and Restoration. Retrieved from http://www.opc.ca.gov/webmaster/ftp/project_pages/salmon_and_steelhead/CEMAR/
  Southern_Steelhead_Resources_Evaluation.pdf
xixStoecker, M. (2005, February). Sisquoc River Steelhead Trout Population Survey. Retrieved from http://
  www.stoeckerecological.com/reports/FinalSisqAdult3-11-06.pdf
xxStoecker, J. & Stoecker, M. (2003, January 23). Steelhead Migration Barrier Assessment and Recovery
  Opportunities for the Sisquoc River, California. Retrieved from http://www.stoeckerecological.com/reports/
  SisquocSteelheadReport/SisquocSteelheadReportp.1-72.pdf
xxiClemento, A., Anderson, E., Boughton, D., & Girman, D. (2008, October). Population genetic structure and
  ancestry of Oncorhynchus mykiss populations above and below dams in South-Central California. Conservation
  Genetics. Retrieved from https://www.researchgate.net/
profile/Eric-Anderson26/publication/225509929-Population-genetic-structure-and-ancestry-of-Oncorhynchus-mykiss-
  populations-above-and-
below-dams-in-South-Central-California/links/5466d46a0cf2f5eb18017acb/Population-genetic-structure-and-ancestry-
  of-Oncorhynchus-mykiss-
populations-above-and-below-dams-in-South- Central-California.pdf
xxiiDesignation of Critical Habitat for Seven Evolutionary Significant Units of Pacific Salmon and Steelhead in
  California, 70 Fed. Reg. 170 (September 2, 2005).
xxiiiRevised Designation of Critical Habitat for the California Red-Legged Frog; Final Rule, 75 Fed. Reg. 51
  (March 17, 2010).
xxivMcCaslin, D. (2018, December 16). Dan McCaslin: Historic Dabney Cabin on the Trail to Manzana Schoolhouse.
  Noozhawk. Retrieved from https://www.noozhawk.com/article/
  dan_mccaslin_historic_dabney_cabin_on_trail_to_manzana_schoolhouse_20181210
xxvU.S. Department of Agriculture Forest Service. (2003, November). Comprehensive River Management Plan: Sisquoc
  River, Los Padres National Forest. Retrieved from https://www.rivers.gov/documents/plans/sisquoc-plan.pdf

                            Committee Action

    H.R. 2199 was introduced on April 10, 2019, by 
Representative Salud O. Carbajal (D-CA). The bill was referred 
solely to the Committee on Natural Resources, and within the 
Committee to the Subcommittee on National Parks, Forests, and 
Public Lands. On July 10, 2019, the Subcommittee held a hearing 
on the bill. On November 20, 2019, the Natural Resources 
Committee met to consider the bill. The Subcommittee was 
discharged by unanimous consent. Chair Raul M. Grijalva (D-AZ) 
offered an amendment in the nature of a substitute. No 
additional amendments were offered. The amendment in the nature 
of a substitute offered by Chair Grijalva was agreed to by 
voice vote. The bill, as amended, was ordered favorably 
reported to the House of Representatives by a roll call vote of 
20 yeas and 13 nays, as follows:


                                Hearings

    For the purposes of section 103(i) of H. Res. 6 of the 
116th Congress--the following hearing was used to develop or 
consider H.R. 2199: legislative hearing by the Subcommittee on 
National Parks, Forests, and Public Lands held on July 10, 
2019.

            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 and Congressional Budget Act

    1. Cost of Legislation and the Congressional Budget Act. 
With respect to the requirements of clause 3(c)(2) and (3) of 
rule XIII of the Rules of the House of Representatives and 
sections 308(a) and 402 of the Congressional Budget Act of 
1974, the Committee has received the following estimate for the 
bill from the Director of the Congressional Budget Office:

                                     U.S. Congress,
                               Congressional Budget Office,
                                  Washington, DC, February 4, 2020.
Hon. Raul M. Grijalva,
Chairman, Committee on Natural Resources,
House of Representatives, Washington, DC.
    Dear Mr. Chairman: The Congressional Budget Office has 
prepared the enclosed cost estimate for H.R. 2199, the Central 
Coast Heritage Protection Act.
    If you wish further details on this estimate, we will be 
pleased to provide them. The CBO staff contact is Janani 
Shankaran.
            Sincerely,
                                         Phillip L. Swagel,
                                                          Director.
    Enclosure.

    
    

    H.R. 2199 would designate roughly 320,000 acres of federal 
land in and near the Los Padres National Forest in California 
for wilderness and scenic purposes and would add 160 miles of 
river segments to the National Wild and Scenic Rivers System. 
The bill would generally withdraw those areas from entry under 
hardrock mining laws and mineral and geothermal leasing, 
subject to valid existing rights. That is, the bill would not 
allow new hardrock mining claims or mineral and geothermal 
leases on that land.
    For this estimate, CBO assumes that the legislation will be 
enacted in fiscal year 2020. Under that assumption, the federal 
government could incur some costs in 2020, but CBO expects that 
most of the costs would be incurred in 2021 and later.
    Using information from the Forest Service, CBO estimates 
that the agency would incur upfront costs of about $3 million 
to implement the wilderness, scenic area, and wild and scenic 
river designations. That amount includes costs to develop and 
update management plans and conduct boundary surveys. H.R. 2199 
also would establish a new trail and would authorize the Forest 
Service to reroute a few existing trails to accommodate the new 
wilderness areas. Using information from the agency, CBO 
estimates that those costs would total $2 million over the 
2020-2025 period. Finally, we estimate that the Forest Service 
would spend less than $500,000 annually for additional rangers. 
In total, implementing H.R. 2199 would cost $7 million over the 
2020-2025 period; such spending would be subject to the 
availability of appropriated funds.
    Income from mineral leasing is classified in the budget as 
offsetting receipts, or reductions in direct spending. Under 
H.R. 2199, the federal government would forgo receipts because 
land would be withdrawn from mineral leasing. However, CBO 
estimates that any increases in direct spending would be 
insignificant over the 2020-2030 period.
    The CBO staff contact for this estimate is Janani 
Shankaran. The estimate was reviewed by H. Samuel Papenfuss, 
Deputy Director of Budget Analysis.
    2. General Performance Goals and Objectives. As required by 
clause 3(c)(4) of Rule XIII, the general performance goals and 
objectives of this bill are to designate certain Federal land 
in the State of California as wilderness.

                           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.

                 Unfunded Mandates Reform Act Statement

    This bill contains no unfunded mandates.

                           Existing Programs

    This bill does not establish or reauthorize a program of 
the federal government known to be duplicative of another 
program.

                  Applicability to Legislative Branch

    The Committee finds that the legislation does not relate to 
the terms and conditions of employment or access to public 
services or accommodations within the meaning of section 
102(b)(3) of the Congressional Accountability Act.

               Preemption of State, Local, or Tribal Law

    Any preemptive effect of this bill over state, local, or 
tribal law is intended to be consistent with the bill's 
purposes and text and the Supremacy Clause of Article VI of the 
U.S. Constitution.

         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 (existing law 
proposed to be omitted is enclosed in black brackets, new 
matter is printed in italic, and existing law in which no 
change is proposed is shown in roman):

                       WILD AND SCENIC RIVERS ACT



           *       *       *       *       *       *       *
  Sec. 3. (a) The following rivers and the land adjacent 
thereto are hereby designated as components of the national 
wild and scenic rivers system:
  (1) Clearwater, Middle Fork, Idaho.--The Middle Fork from the 
town of Kooskia upstream to the town of Lowell; the Lochsa 
River from its junction with the Selway at Lowell forming the 
Middle Fork, upstream to the Powell Ranger Station; and the 
Selway River from Lowell upstream to its origin; to be 
administered by the Secretary of Agriculture.
  (2) Eleven Point, Missouri.--The segment of the river 
extending downstream from Thomasville, to State Highway 142; to 
be administered by the Secretary of Agriculture.
  (3) Feather, California.--The entire Middle Fork downstream 
from the confluence of its tributary streams one kilometer 
south of Beckwourth, California; to be administered by the 
Secretary of Agriculture.
  (4) Rio Grande, New Mexico.--The segment extending from the 
Colorado State line downstream to the State Highway 96 
crossing, and the lower four miles of the Red River; to be 
administered by the Secretary of the Interior.
          (5) Rogue, oregon.--
                  (A) In general.--The segment of the river 
                extending from the mouth of the Applegate River 
                downstream to the Lobster Creek Bridge, to be 
                administered by the Secretary of the Interior 
                or the Secretary of Agriculture, as agreed to 
                by the Secretaries of the Interior and 
                Agriculture or as directed by the President.
                  (B) Additions.--In addition to the segment 
                described in subparagraph (A), there are 
                designated the following segments in the Rogue 
                River:
                          (i) Kelsey creek.--The approximately 
                        6.8-mile segment of Kelsey Creek from 
                        the Wild Rogue Wilderness boundary in 
                        T. 32 S., R. 9 W., sec. 25, Willamette 
                        Meridian, to the confluence with the 
                        Rogue River, as a wild river.
                          (ii) East fork kelsey creek.--
                                  (I) Scenic river.--The 
                                approximately 0.2-mile segment 
                                of East Fork Kelsey Creek from 
                                headwaters downstream to the 
                                Wild Rogue Wilderness boundary 
                                in T. 33 S., R. 8 W., sec. 5, 
                                Willamette Meridian, as a 
                                scenic river.
                                  (II) Wild river.--The 
                                approximately 4.6-mile segment 
                                of East Fork Kelsey Creek from 
                                the Wild Rogue Wilderness 
                                boundary in T. 33 S., R. 8 W., 
                                sec. 5, Willamette Meridian, to 
                                the confluence with Kelsey 
                                Creek, as a wild river.
                          (iii) Whisky creek.--
                                  (I) Recreational river.--The 
                                approximately 1.6-mile segment 
                                of Whisky Creek from the 
                                confluence of the East Fork and 
                                West Fork to the south boundary 
                                of the non-Federal land in T. 
                                33 S., R. 8 W., sec. 17, 
                                Willamette Meridian, as a 
                                recreational river.
                                  (II) Wild river.--The 
                                approximately 1.2-mile segment 
                                of Whisky Creek from road 33-8-
                                23 to the confluence with the 
                                Rogue River, as a wild river.
                          (iv) East fork whisky creek.--
                                  (I) Scenic river.--The 
                                approximately 0.9-mile segment 
                                of East Fork Whisky Creek from 
                                its headwaters to Wild Rogue 
                                Wilderness boundary in T. 33 
                                S., R. 8 W., sec. 11, 
                                Willamette Meridian, as a 
                                scenic river.
                                  (II) Wild river.--The 
                                approximately 2.6-mile segment 
                                of East Fork Whisky Creek from 
                                the Wild Rogue Wilderness 
                                boundary in T. 33 S., R. 8 W., 
                                sec. 11, Willamette Meridian, 
                                downstream to road 33-8-26 
                                crossing, as a wild river.
                                  (III) Recreational river.--
                                The approximately 0.3-mile 
                                segment of East Fork Whisky 
                                Creek from road 33-8-26 to the 
                                confluence with Whisky Creek, 
                                as a recreational river.
                          (v) West fork whisky creek.--The 
                        approximately 4.8-mile segment of West 
                        Fork Whisky Creek from its headwaters 
                        to the confluence with the East Fork 
                        Whisky Creek, as a wild river.
                          (vi) Big windy creek.--
                                  (I) Scenic river.--The 
                                approximately 1.5-mile segment 
                                of Big Windy Creek from its 
                                headwaters to road 34-9-17.1, 
                                as a scenic river.
                                  (II) Wild river.--The 
                                approximately 5.8-mile segment 
                                of Big Windy Creek from road 
                                34-9-17.1 to the confluence 
                                with the Rogue River, as a wild 
                                river.
                          (vii) East fork big windy creek.--
                                  (I) Scenic river.--The 
                                approximately 0.2-mile segment 
                                of East Fork Big Windy Creek 
                                from its headwaters to road 34-
                                8-36, as a scenic river.
                                  (II) Wild river.--The 
                                approximately 3.7-mile segment 
                                of East Fork Big Windy Creek 
                                from road 34-8-36 to the 
                                confluence with Big Windy 
                                Creek, as a wild river.
                          (viii) Little windy creek.--
                                  (I) Scenic river.--The 
                                approximately 1.2-mile segment 
                                of Little Windy Creek from its 
                                headwaters to the Wild Rogue 
                                Wilderness boundary in T. 33 
                                S., R. 9 W., sec. 33, 
                                Willamette Meridian, as a 
                                scenic river.
                                  (II) Wild river.--The 
                                approximately 1.9-mile segment 
                                of Little Windy Creek from the 
                                Wild Rogue Wilderness boundary 
                                in T. 33 S., R. 9 W., sec. 34, 
                                Willamette Meridian, to the 
                                confluence with the Rogue 
                                River, as a wild river.
                          (ix) Howard creek.--
                                  (I) Scenic river.--The 
                                approximately 3.5-mile segment 
                                of Howard Creek from its 
                                headwaters to road 34-9-34, as 
                                a scenic river.
                                  (II) Wild river.--The 
                                approximately 6.9-mile segment 
                                of Howard Creek from 0.1 miles 
                                downstream of road 34-9-34 to 
                                the confluence with the Rogue 
                                River, as a wild river.
                                  (III) Wild river.--The 
                                approximately 3.5-mile segment 
                                of Anna Creek from its 
                                headwaters to the confluence 
                                with Howard Creek, as a wild 
                                river.
                          (x) Mule creek.--
                                  (I) Scenic river.--The 
                                approximately 3.5-mile segment 
                                of Mule Creek from its 
                                headwaters downstream to the 
                                Wild Rogue Wilderness boundary 
                                as a scenic river.
                                  (II) Wild river.--The 
                                approximately 7.8-mile segment 
                                of Mule Creek from the Wild 
                                Rogue Wilderness boundary in T. 
                                32 S., R. 9 W., sec. 29, 
                                Willamette Meridian, to the 
                                confluence with the Rogue 
                                River, as a wild river.
                          (xi) Missouri creek.--
                                  (I) Scenic river.--The 
                                approximately 3.1-mile segment 
                                of Missouri Creek from its 
                                headwaters downstream to the 
                                Wild Rogue Wilderness boundary 
                                in T. 33 S., R. 10 W., sec. 24, 
                                Willamette Meridian, as a 
                                scenic river.
                                  (II) Wild river.--The 
                                approximately 1.6-mile segment 
                                of Missouri Creek from the Wild 
                                Rogue Wilderness boundary in T. 
                                33 S., R. 10 W., sec. 24, 
                                Willamette Meridian, to the 
                                confluence with the Rogue 
                                River, as a wild river.
                          (xii) Jenny creek.--
                                  (I) Scenic river.--The 
                                approximately 3.1-mile segment 
                                of Jenny Creek from its 
                                headwaters downstream to the 
                                Wild Rogue Wilderness boundary 
                                in T. 33 S., R. 9 W., sec. 28, 
                                Willamette Meridian, as a 
                                scenic river.
                                  (II) Wild river.--The 
                                approximately 1.8-mile segment 
                                of Jenny Creek from the Wild 
                                Rogue Wilderness boundary in T. 
                                33 S., R. 9 W., sec. 28, 
                                Willamette Meridian, to the 
                                confluence with the Rogue 
                                River, as a wild river.
                          (xiii) Rum creek.--
                                  (I) Scenic river.--The 
                                approximately 2.2-mile segment 
                                of Rum Creek from its 
                                headwaters to the Wild Rogue 
                                Wilderness boundary in T. 34 
                                S., R. 8 W., sec. 9, Willamette 
                                Meridian, as a scenic river.
                                  (II) Wild river.--The 
                                approximately 2.2-mile segment 
                                of Rum Creek from the Wild 
                                Rogue Wilderness boundary in T. 
                                34 S., R. 8 W., sec. 9, 
                                Willamette Meridian, to the 
                                confluence with the Rogue 
                                River, as a wild river.
                          (xiv) East fork rum creek.--
                                  (I) Scenic river.--The 
                                approximately 0.8-mile segment 
                                of East Fork Rum Creek from its 
                                headwaters to the Wild Rogue 
                                Wilderness boundary in T. 34 
                                S., R. 8 W., sec. 10, 
                                Willamette Meridian, as a 
                                scenic river.
                                  (II) Wild river.--The 
                                approximately 1.3-mile segment 
                                of East Fork Rum Creek from the 
                                Wild Rogue Wilderness boundary 
                                in T. 34 S., R. 8 W., sec. 10, 
                                Willamette Meridian, to the 
                                confluence with Rum Creek, as a 
                                wild river.
                          (xv) Wildcat creek.--The 
                        approximately 1.7-mile segment of 
                        Wildcat Creek from its headwaters 
                        downstream to the confluence with the 
                        Rogue River, as a wild river.
                          (xvi) Montgomery creek.--The 
                        approximately 1.8-mile segment of 
                        Montgomery Creek from its headwaters 
                        downstream to the confluence with the 
                        Rogue River, as a wild river.
                          (xvii) Hewitt creek.--
                                  (I) Scenic river.--The 
                                approximately 1.4-mile segment 
                                of Hewitt Creek from its 
                                headwaters to the Wild Rogue 
                                Wilderness boundary in T. 33 
                                S., R. 9 W., sec. 19, 
                                Willamette Meridian, as a 
                                scenic river.
                                  (II) Wild river.--The 
                                approximately 1.2-mile segment 
                                of Hewitt Creek from the Wild 
                                Rogue Wilderness boundary in T. 
                                33 S., R. 9 W., sec. 19, 
                                Willamette Meridian, to the 
                                confluence with the Rogue 
                                River, as a wild river.
                          (xviii) Bunker creek.--The 
                        approximately 6.6-mile segment of 
                        Bunker Creek from its headwaters to the 
                        confluence with the Rogue River, as a 
                        wild river.
                          (xix) Dulog creek.--
                                  (I) Scenic river.--The 
                                approximately 0.8-mile segment 
                                of Dulog Creek from its 
                                headwaters to 0.1 miles 
                                downstream of road 34-8-36, as 
                                a scenic river.
                                  (II) Wild river.--The 
                                approximately 1.0-mile segment 
                                of Dulog Creek from road 34-8-
                                36 to the confluence with the 
                                Rogue River, as a wild river.
                          (xx) Quail creek.--The approximately 
                        1.7-mile segment of Quail Creek from 
                        the Wild Rogue Wilderness boundary in 
                        T. 33 S., R. 10 W., sec. 1, Willamette 
                        Meridian, to the confluence with the 
                        Rogue River, as a wild river.
                          (xxi) Meadow creek.--The 
                        approximately 4.1-mile segment of 
                        Meadow Creek from its headwaters to the 
                        confluence with the Rogue River, as a 
                        wild river.
                          (xxii) Russian creek.--The 
                        approximately 2.5-mile segment of 
                        Russian Creek from the Wild Rogue 
                        Wilderness boundary in T. 33 S., R. 8 
                        W., sec. 20, Willamette Meridian, to 
                        the confluence with the Rogue River, as 
                        a wild river.
                          (xxiii) Alder creek.--The 
                        approximately 1.2-mile segment of Alder 
                        Creek from its headwaters to the 
                        confluence with the Rogue River, as a 
                        wild river.
                          (xxiv) Booze creek.--The 
                        approximately 1.5-mile segment of Booze 
                        Creek from its headwaters to the 
                        confluence with the Rogue River, as a 
                        wild river.
                          (xxv) Bronco creek.--The 
                        approximately 1.8-mile segment of 
                        Bronco Creek from its headwaters to the 
                        confluence with the Rogue River, as a 
                        wild river.
                          (xxvi) Copsey creek.--The 
                        approximately 1.5-mile segment of 
                        Copsey Creek from its headwaters to the 
                        confluence with the Rogue River, as a 
                        wild river.
                          (xxvii) Corral creek.--The 
                        approximately 0.5-mile segment of 
                        Corral Creek from its headwaters to the 
                        confluence with the Rogue River, as a 
                        wild river.
                          (xxviii) Cowley creek.--The 
                        approximately 0.9-mile segment of 
                        Cowley Creek from its headwaters to the 
                        confluence with the Rogue River, as a 
                        wild river.
                          (xxix) Ditch creek.--The 
                        approximately 1.8-mile segment of Ditch 
                        Creek from the Wild Rogue Wilderness 
                        boundary in T. 33 S., R. 9 W., sec. 5, 
                        Willamette Meridian, to its confluence 
                        with the Rogue River, as a wild river.
                          (xxx) Francis creek.--The 
                        approximately 0.9-mile segment of 
                        Francis Creek from its headwaters to 
                        the confluence with the Rogue River, as 
                        a wild river.
                          (xxxi) Long gulch.--
                                  (I) Scenic river.--The 
                                approximately 1.4-mile segment 
                                of Long Gulch from its 
                                headwaters to the Wild Rogue 
                                Wilderness boundary in T. 33 
                                S., R. 10 W., sec. 23, 
                                Willamette Meridian, as a 
                                scenic river.
                                  (II) Wild river.--The 
                                approximately 1.1-mile segment 
                                of Long Gulch from the Wild 
                                Rogue Wilderness boundary in T. 
                                33 S., R. 10 W., sec. 23, 
                                Willamette Meridian, to the 
                                confluence with the Rogue 
                                River, as a wild river.
                          (xxxii) Bailey creek.--
                                  (I) Scenic river.--The 
                                approximately 1.4-mile segment 
                                of Bailey Creek from its 
                                headwaters to the Wild Rogue 
                                Wilderness boundary on the west 
                                section line of T. 34 S., R. 8 
                                W., sec. 14, Willamette 
                                Meridian, as a scenic river.
                                  (II) Wild river.--The 
                                approximately 1.7-mile segment 
                                of Bailey Creek from the west 
                                section line of T. 34 S., R.8 
                                W., sec. 14, Willamette 
                                Meridian, to the confluence of 
                                the Rogue River, as a wild 
                                river.
                          (xxxiii) Shady creek.--The 
                        approximately 0.7-mile segment of Shady 
                        Creek from its headwaters to the 
                        confluence with the Rogue River, as a 
                        wild river.
                          (xxxiv) Slide creek.--
                                  (I) Scenic river.--The 
                                approximately 0.5-mile segment 
                                of Slide Creek from its 
                                headwaters to road 33-9-6, as a 
                                scenic river.
                                  (II) Wild river.--The 
                                approximately 0.7-mile section 
                                of Slide Creek from road 33-9-6 
                                to the confluence with the 
                                Rogue River, as a wild river.
  (6) Saint Croix, Minnesota and Wisconsin.--The segment 
between the dam near Taylors Falls, Minnesota, and the dam near 
Gordon, Wisconsin, and its tributary, the Namekagon, from Lake 
Namekagon downstream to its confluence with the Saint Croix; to 
be administered by the Secretary of the Interior; Provided, 
That except as may be required in connection with items (a) and 
(b) of this paragraph, no funds available to carry out the 
provisions of this Act may be expended for the acquisition or 
development of lands in connection with, or for administration 
under this Act of, that portion of the Saint Croix River 
between the dam near Taylors Falls, Minnesota, and the upstream 
end of Big Island in Wisconsin, until sixty days after the date 
on which the Secretary has transmitted to the President of the 
Senate and Speaker of the House of Representatives a proposed 
cooperative agreement between the Northern States Power Company 
and the United States (a) whereby the company agrees to convey 
to the United States, without charge, appropriate interests in 
certain of its lands between the dam near Taylors Falls, 
Minnesota, and the upstream end of Big Island in Wisconsin, 
including the company's right, title, and interest to 
approximately one hundred acres per mile, and (b) providing for 
the use and development of other lands and interests in land 
retained by the company between said points adjacent to the 
river in a manner which shall complement and not be 
inconsistent with the purposes for which the lands and 
interests in land donated by the company are administered under 
this Act. Said agreement may also include provision for State 
or local governmental participation as authorized under 
subsection (e) of section 10 of this Act. A one-thousand-three-
hundred-and-eighty-acre portion of the area commonly known as 
the Velie Estate, located adjacent to the Saint Croix River in 
Douglas County, Wisconsin, as depicted on the map entitled 
``Boundary Map/Velie Estate--Saint Croix National Scenic 
Riverway'', dated September 1980, and numbered 630-90,001, may 
be acquired by the Secretary without regard to any acreage 
limitation set forth in subsection (b) of this section or 
subsection (a) or (b) of section 6 of this Act.
  (7) Salmon, Middle Fork, Idaho.--From its origin to its 
confluence with the main Salmon River; to be administered by 
the Secretary of Agriculture.
  (8) Wolf, Wisconsin.--From the Langlade-Menominee County line 
downstream to Keshena Falls; to be administered by the 
Secretary of the Interior.
  (9) Lower Saint Croix, Minnesota and Wisconsin.--The segment 
between the dam near Taylors Falls and its confluence with the 
Mississippi River: Provided, (i) That the upper twenty-seven 
miles of this river segment shall be administered by the 
Secretary of the Interior; and (ii) That the lower twenty-five 
miles shall be designated by the Secretary upon his approval of 
an application for such designation made by the Governors of 
the States of Minnesota and Wisconsin.
  (10) Chattooga, North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia.--The 
Segment from 0.8 mile below Cashiers Lake in North Carolina to 
Tugaloo Reservoir, and the West Fork Chattooga River from its 
junction with Chattooga upstream 7.3 miles, as generally 
depicted on the boundary map entitled ``Proposed Wild and 
Scenic Chattooga River and Corridor Boundary,'' dated August 
1973; to be administered by the Secretary of Agriculture: 
Provided, That the Secretary of Agriculture shall take such 
action as is provided for under subsection (b) of this section 
within one year from the date of enactment of this paragraph 
(10); Provided further, That for the purposes of this river, 
there are authorized to be appropriated not more than 
$5,200,000 for the acquisition of lands and interests in lands 
and not more than $809,000 for development.
  (11) Rapid River, Idaho.--The segment from the headwaters of 
the main stem to the national forest boundary and the segment 
of the West Fork from the wilderness boundary downstream to the 
confluence with the main stem, as a wild river.
  (12) Snake, Idaho and Oregon.--The segment from Hells Canyon 
Dam downstream to Pittsburgh Landing, as a wild river; and the 
segment from Pittsburgh Landing downstream to an eastward 
extension of the north boundary of section 1, township 5 north, 
range 47 east, Willamette meridian, as a scenic river.
  (13) Flathead, Montana.--The North Fork from the Canadian 
border downstream to its confluence with the Middle Fork; the 
Middle Fork from its headwaters to its confluence to the South 
Fork; and the South Fork from its origin to the Hungry Horse 
Reservoir, as generally depicted on the map entitled ``Proposed 
Flathead Wild and Scenic River Boundary Location'' dated 
February 1976; to be administered by agencies of the 
Departments of the Interior and Agriculture as agreed upon by 
the Secretaries of such Departments or as directed by the 
President. Action required to be taken under subsection (b) of 
this section shall be taken within one year from the date of 
enactment of this paragraph. For the purposes of this river, 
there are authorized to be appropriated not more than 
$6,719,000 for the acquisition of lands and interests in lands. 
No funds authorized to be appropriated pursuant to this 
paragraph shall be available prior to October 1, 1977.
  (14) Missouri, Montana.--The segment from Fort Benton one 
hundred and forty-nine miles downstream to Robinson Bridge, as 
generally depicted on the boundary map entitled ``Missouri 
Breaks Freeflowing River Proposal'', dated October 1975, to be 
administered by the Secretary of the Interior. For the purposes 
of this river, there are authorized to be appropriated not more 
than $1,800,000 for the acquisition of lands and interests in 
lands. No funds authorized to be appropriated pursuant to this 
paragraph shall be available prior to October 1, 1977.
  (15) Obed, Tennessee.--The segment from the western edge of 
the Catoosa Wildlife Management Area to the confluence with the 
Emory River; Clear Creek from the Morgan County line to the 
confluence with the Obed River, Daddys Creek from the Morgan 
County line to the confluence with the Obed River; and the 
Emory River from the confluence with the Obed River to the Nemo 
bridge as generally depicted and classified on the stream 
classification map dated December 1973. The Secretary of the 
Interior shall take such action, with the participation of the 
State of Tennessee as is provided for under subsection (b) 
within one year following the date of enactment of this 
paragraph. The development plan required by such subsection (b) 
shall include cooperative agreements between the State of 
Tennessee acting through the Wildlife Resources Agency and the 
Secretary of the Interior. Lands within the Wild and Scenic 
River boundaries that are currently part of the Catoosa 
Wildlife Management Area shall continue to be owned and managed 
by the Tennessee Wildlife Resources Agency in such a way as to 
protect the wildlife resources and primitive character of the 
area, and without further development of roads, campsites, or 
associated recreational facilities unless deemed necessary by 
that agency for wildlife management practices. The Obed Wild 
and Scenic River shall be managed by the Secretary of the 
Interior. For the purposes of carrying out the provisions of 
this Act with respect to this river, there are authorized to be 
appropriated such sums as may be necessary, but not to exceed 
$2,000,000 for the acquisition of lands or interests in lands 
and not to exceed $400,000 for development. No funds authorized 
to be appropriated pursuant to this paragraph shall be 
available prior to October 1, 1977.
  (16) Pere Marquette, Michigan.--The segment downstream from 
the junction of the Middle and Little South Branches to its 
junction with United States Highway 31 as generally depicted on 
the boundary map entitled ``Proposed Boundary Location, Pere 
Marquette Wild and Scenic River,''; to be administered by the 
Secretary of Agriculture. After consultation with State and 
local governments and the interested public, the Secretary 
shall take such action as is provided for under subsection (b) 
with respect to the segment referred to in this paragraph 
within one year from the date of enactment of this paragraph. 
Any development or management plan prepared pursuant to 
subsection (b) shall include (a) provisions for the 
dissemination of information to river users and (b) such 
regulations relating to the recreational and other uses of the 
river as may be necessary in order to protect the area 
comprising such river (including lands contiguous or adjacent 
thereto) from damage or destruction by reason of overuse and to 
protect its scenic, historic, esthetic and scientific values. 
Such regulations shall further contain procedures and means 
which shall be utilized in the enforcement of such development 
and management plan. For the purposes of carrying out the 
provisions of this Act with respect to the river designated by 
this paragraph, there are authorized to be appropriated not 
more than $8,125,000 for the acquisition of lands or interests 
in lands and $402,000 for development. Notwithstanding any 
other provision of this Act, the installation and operation of 
facilities or other activities within or outside the boundaries 
of the Pere Marquette Wild and Scenic River for the control of 
the lamprey eel shall be permitted subject to such restrictions 
and conditions as the Secretary of Agriculture may prescribe 
for the protection of water quality and other values of the 
river, including the wild and scenic characteristics of the 
river.
  (17) Rio Grande, Texas.--The segment on the United States 
side of the river from river mile 842.3 above Mariscal Canyon 
downstream to river mile 651.1 at the Terrell-Val Verde County 
line; to be administered by the Secretary of the Interior. The 
Secretary shall, within two years after the date of enactment 
of this paragraph, take such action with respect to the segment 
referred to in this paragraph as is provided for under 
subsection (b). The action required by such subsection (b) 
shall be undertaken by the Secretary, after consultation with 
the United States Commissioner, International Boundary and 
Water Commission, United States and Mexico, and appropriate 
officials of the State of Texas and its political subdivisions. 
The development plan required by subsection (b) shall be 
construed to be a general management plan only for the United 
States side of the river and such plan shall include, but not 
be limited to, the establishment of a detailed boundary which 
shall include an average of not more than 160 acres per mile. 
Nothing in this Act shall be construed to be in conflict with--
          (A) the commitments or agreements of the United 
        States made by or in pursuance of the treaty between 
        the United States and Mexico regarding the utilization 
        of the Colorado and Tijuana Rivers and of the Rio 
        Grande, signed at Washington, February 1944 (59 Stat. 
        1219), or
          (B) the treaty between the United States and Mexico 
        regarding maintenance of the Rio Grande and Colorado 
        River as the international boundary between the United 
        States and Mexico, signed November 23, 1970.
For purposes of carrying out the provisions of this Act with 
respect to the river designated by this paragraph, there are 
authorized to be appropriated such sums as may be necessary, 
but not more than $1,650,000 for the acquisition of lands and 
interests in lands and not more than $1,800,000 for 
development.
  (18) Skagit, Washington.--The segment from the pipeline 
crossing at Sedro-Woolley upstream to and including the mouth 
of Bacon Creek; the Cascade River from its mouth to the 
junction of its North and South Forks; the South Fork to the 
boundary of the Glacier Peak Wilderness Area; the Suiattle 
River from its mouth to the boundary of the Glacier Peak 
Wilderness Area at Milk Creek; the Sauk River from its mouth to 
its junction with Elliott Creek; the North Fork of the Sauk 
River from its junction with the South Fork of the Sauk to the 
boundary of the Glacier Peak Wilderness Area; as generally 
depicted on the boundary map entitled ``Skagit River--River 
Area Boundary''; all segments to be administered by the 
Secretary of Agriculture. Riprapping related to natural 
channels with natural rock along the shorelines of the Skagit 
segment to preserve and protect agricultural land shall not be 
considered inconsistent with the values for which such segment 
is designated. After consultation with affected Federal 
agencies, State and local government and the interested public, 
the Secretary shall take such action as is provided for under 
subsection (b) with respect to the segments referred to in this 
paragraph within one year from the date of enactment of this 
paragraph; as part of such action, the Secretary of Agriculture 
shall investigate that portion of the North Fork of the Cascade 
River from its confluence with the South Fork to the boundary 
of the North Cascades National Park and if such portion is 
found to qualify for inclusion, it shall be treated as a 
component of the Wild and Scenic Rivers System designated under 
this section upon publication by the Secretary of notification 
to that effect in the Federal Register. For the purposes of 
carrying out the provisions of this Act with respect to the 
river designated by this paragraph there are authorized to be 
appropriated not more than $11,734,000 for the acquisition of 
lands or interest in lands and not more than $332,000 for 
development.
  (19) Upper Delaware River, New York and Pennsylvania.--The 
segment of the Upper Delaware River from the confluence of the 
East and West branches below Hancock, New York, to the existing 
railroad bridge immediately downstream of Cherry Island in the 
vicinity of Sparrow Bush, New York, as depicted on the boundary 
map entitled ``The Upper Delaware Scenic and Recreational 
River'', dated April 1978; to be administered by the Secretary 
of the Interior. Subsection (b) of this section shall not 
apply, and the boundaries and classifications of the river 
shall be as specified on the map referred to in the preceding 
sentence, except to the extent that such boundaries or 
classifications are modified pursuant to section 704(c) of the 
National Parks and Recreation Act of 1978. Such boundaries and 
classifications shall be published in the Federal Register and 
shall not become effective until ninety days after they have 
been forwarded to the Committee on Natural Resources of the 
United States House of Representatives and the Committee on 
Energy and Natural Resources of the United States Senate. For 
purposes of carrying out the provisions of this Act with 
respect to the river designated by this paragraph there are 
authorized to be appropriated such sums as may be necessary.
  (20) Delaware, New York, Pennsylvania, and New Jersey.--The 
segment from the point where the river crosses the northern 
boundary of the Delaware Water Gap National Recreation Area to 
the point where the river crosses the southern boundary of such 
recreation area; to be administered by the Secretary of the 
Interior. For purposes of carrying out this Act with respect to 
the river designated by this paragraph, there are authorized to 
be appropriated such sums as may be necessary. Action required 
to be taken under subsection (b) of this section with respect 
to such segment shall be taken within one year from the date of 
enactment of this paragraph, except that, with respect to such 
segment, in lieu of the boundaries provided for in such 
subsection (b), the boundaries shall be the banks of the river. 
Any visitors facilities established for purposes of use and 
enjoyment of the river under the authority of the Act 
establishing the Delaware Water Gap National Recreation Area 
shall be compatible with the purposes of this Act and shall be 
located at an appropriate distance from the river.
  (21) American, California.--The North Fork from a point 0.3 
mile above Heath Springs downstream to a point approximately 
1,000 feet upstream of the Colfax-Iowa Hill Bridge, including 
the Gold Run Addition Area, as generally depicted on the map 
entitled ``Proposed Boundary Maps'' contained in Appendix I of 
the document dated January 1978 and entitled ``A Proposal: 
North Fork American Wild and Scenic River'' published by the 
United States Forest Service, Department of Agriculture; to be 
designated as a wild river and to be administered by agencies 
of the Departments of Interior and Agriculture as agreed upon 
by the Secretaries of such Departments or as directed by the 
President. Action required to be taken under subsection (b) 
shall be taken within one year after the date of the enactment 
of this paragraph; in applying such subsection (b) in the case 
of the Gold Run Addition Area, the acreage limitation specified 
therein shall not apply and in applying section 6(g)(3), 
January 1 of the calendar year preceding the calendar year in 
which this paragraph is enacted shall be substituted for 
January 1, 1967. For purposes of carrying out the provisions of 
this Act with respect to the river designated by this 
paragraph, there are authorized to be appropriated not more 
than $850,000 for the acquisition of lands and interests in 
land and not more than $765,000 for development.
  (22) Missouri River, Nebraska, South Dakota.--The segment 
from Gavins Point Dam, South Dakota, fifty-nine miles 
downstream to Ponca State Park, Nebraska, as generally depicted 
in the document entitled ``Review Report for Water Resources 
Development, South Dakota, Nebraska, North Dakota, Montana,'' 
prepared by the Division Engineer, Missouri River Division, 
Corps of Engineers, dated August 1977 (hereinafter in this 
paragraph referred to as the ``August 1977 Report''). Such 
segment shall be administered as a recreational river by the 
Secretary. The Secretary shall enter into a written cooperative 
agreement with the Secretary of the Army (acting through the 
Chief of Engineers) for construction and maintenance of bank 
stabilization work and appropriate recreational development. 
After public notice and consultation with the State and local 
governments, other interested organizations and associations, 
and the interested public, the Secretary shall take such 
action, as is required pursuant to subsection (b) within one 
year from the date of enactment of this section. In 
administering such river, the Secretary shall, to the extent, 
and in a manner, consistent with this section--
          (A) provide (i) for the construction by the United 
        States of such recreation river features and streambank 
        stabilization structures as the Secretary of the Army 
        (acting through the Chief of Engineers) deems necessary 
        and advisable in connection with the segment designated 
        by this paragraph, and (ii) for the operation and 
        maintenance of all streambank stabilization structures 
        constructed in connection with such segment (including 
        both structures constructed before the date of 
        enactment of this paragraph and structures constructed 
        after such date, and including both structures 
        constructed under the authority of this section and 
        structures constructed under the authority of any other 
        Act); and
          (B) permit access for such pumping and associated 
        pipelines as may be necessary to assure an adequate 
        supply of water for owners of land adjacent to such 
        segment and for fish, wildlife, and recreational uses 
        outside the river corridor established pursuant to this 
        paragraph.
The streambank structures to be constructed and maintained 
under subparagraph (A) shall include, but not be limited to, 
structures at such sites as are specified with respect to such 
segment on pages 62 and 63 of the August 1977 Report, except 
that sites for such structures may be relocated to the extent 
deemed necessary by the Secretary of the Army (acting through 
the Chief of Engineers) by reason of physical changes in the 
river or river area. The Secretary of the Army (acting through 
the Chief of Engineers) shall condition the construction or 
maintenance of any streambank stabilization structure or of any 
recreational river feature at any site under subparagraph 
(A)(i) upon the availability to the United States of such land 
and interests in land in such ownership as he deems necessary 
to carry out such construction or maintenance and to protect 
and enhance the river in accordance with the purposes of this 
Act. Administration of the river segment designated by this 
paragraph shall be in coordination with, and pursuant to the 
advice of a Recreational River Advisory Group which shall be 
established by the Secretary. Such Group may include in its 
membership, representatives of the affected States and 
political subdivisions thereof, affected Federal agencies, and 
such organized private groups as the Secretary deems desirable. 
Notwithstanding the authority to the contrary contained in 
subsection 6(a) of this Act, no land or interests in land may 
be acquired without the consent of the owner: Provided, That 
not to exceed 5 per centum of the acreage within the designated 
river boundaries may be acquired in less than fee title without 
the consent of the owner, in such instance of the Secretary's 
determination that activities are occurring, or threatening to 
occur thereon which constitute serious damage or threat to the 
integrity of the river corridor, in accordance with the values 
for which this river was designated. For purposes of carrying 
out the provisions of this Act with respect to the river 
designated by this paragraph, there are authorized to be 
appropriated not to exceed $21,000,000, for acquisition of 
lands and interests in lands and for development.
  (23) Saint Joe, Idaho.--The segment above the confluence of 
the North Fork of the Saint Joe River to Spruce Tree 
Campground, as a recreational river; the segment above Spruce 
Tree Campground to Saint Joe Lake, as a wild river, as 
generally depicted on the map entitled ``Saint Joe River 
Corridor Map'' on file with the Chief of the Forest Service and 
dated September 1978; to be administered by the Secretary of 
Agriculture. Notwithstanding any other provision of law, the 
classification of the Saint Joe River under this paragraph and 
the subsequent development plan for the river prepared by the 
Secretary of Agriculture shall at no time interfere with or 
restrict the maintenance, use, or access to existing or future 
roads within the adjacent lands nor interfere with or restrict 
present use of or future construction of bridges across that 
portion of the Saint Joe designated as a ``recreational river'' 
under this paragraph. Dredge or placer mining shall be 
prohibited within the banks or beds of the main stem of the 
Saint Joe and its tributary streams in their entirety above the 
confluence of the main stem with the North Fork of the river. 
Nothing in this Act shall be deemed to prohibit the removal of 
sand and gravel above the high water mark of the Saint Joe 
River and its tributaries within the river corridor by or under 
the authority of any public body or its agents for the purposes 
of construction or maintenance of roads. The Secretary shall 
take such action as is required under subsection (b) of this 
section within one year from the date of enactment of this 
paragraph. For the purposes of this river, there are authorized 
to be appropriated not more than $1,000,000 for the acquisition 
of lands or interest in lands.
  (24)(A) Salmon, Idaho.--The segment of the main river from 
the mouth of the North Fork of the Salmon River downstream to 
Long Tom Bar in the following classes:
          (i) the forty-six-mile segment from the mouth of the 
        North Fork of the Salmon River to Corn Creek as a 
        recreational river; and
          (ii) the seventy-nine-mile segment from Corn Creek to 
        Long Tom Bar as a wild river; all as generally depicted 
        on a map entitled ``Salmon River'' dated November 1979, 
        which is on file and available for public inspection in 
        the Office of the Chief, Forest Service, United States 
        Department of Agriculture.
  (B) This segment shall be administered by the Secretary of 
Agriculture: Provided, That after consultation with State and 
local governments and the interested public, the Secretary 
shall take such action as is required by subsection (b) of this 
section within one year from the date of enactment of this 
paragraph.
  (C) The use of motorboats (including motorized jetboats) 
within this segment of the Salmon River shall be permitted to 
continue at a level not less than the level of use which 
occurred during calendar year 1978.
  (D) The established use and occupancy as of June 6, 2003, of 
lands and maintenance or replacement of facilities and 
structures for commercial recreation services at Stub Creek 
located in section 28, T24N, R14E, Boise Principal Meridian, at 
Arctic Creek located in section 21, T25N, R12E, Boise Principal 
Meridian and at Smith Gulch located in section 27, T25N, R12E, 
Boise Principal Meridian shall continue to be authorized, 
subject to such reasonable regulation as the Secretary deems 
appropriate, including rules that would provide for termination 
for non-compliance, and if terminated, reoffering the site 
through a competitive process.
  (E) Subject to existing rights of the State of Idaho, 
including the right of access, with respect to the beds of 
navigable streams, tributaries or rivers, dredge and placer 
mining in any form including any use of machinery for the 
removal of sand and gravel for mining purposes shall be 
prohibited within the segment of the Salmon River designated as 
a component of the Wild and Scenic Rivers System by this 
paragraph; within the fifty-three-mile segment of the Salmon 
River from Hammer Creek downstream to the confluence of the 
Snake River; and within the Middle Fork of the Salmon River; 
and its tributary streams in their entirety: Provided, That 
nothing in this paragraph shall be deemed to prohibit the 
removal of sand and gravel, outside the boundaries of the River 
of No Return Wilderness or the Gospel-Hump Wilderness, above 
the high water mark of the Salmon River or the Middle Fork and 
its tributaries for the purposes of construction or maintenance 
of public roads: Provided further, That this paragraph shall 
not apply to any written mineral leases approved by the Board 
of Land Commissioners of the State of Idaho prior to January 1, 
1980.
  (F) The provisions of section 7(a) of this Act with respect 
to the licensing of dams, water conduits, reservoirs, 
powerhouses, transmission lines or other project works, shall 
apply to the fifty-three-mile segment of the Salmon River from 
Hammer Creek downstream to the confluence of the Snake River.
  (G) For the purposes of the segment of the Salmon River 
designated as a component of the Wild and Scenic Rivers System 
by this paragraph, there is hereby authorized to be 
appropriated from the Land and Water Conservation Fund, after 
October 1, 1980, not more than $6,200,000 for the acquisition 
of lands and interests in lands.
  (25) Alagnak, Alaska.--That segment of the main stem and the 
major tributary to the Alagnak, the Nonvianuk River, within 
Katmai National Preserve; to be administered by the Secretary 
of the Interior.
  (26) Alatna, Alaska.--The main stem within the Gates of the 
Arctic National Park; to be administered by the Secretary of 
the Interior.
  (27) Aniakchak, Alaska.--That portion of the river, including 
its major tributaries, Hidden Creek, Mystery Creek, Albert 
Johnson Creek, and North Fork Aniakchak River, within the 
Aniakchak National Monument and National Preserve; to be 
administered by the Secretary of the Interior.
  (28) Charley, Alaska.--The entire river, including its major 
tributaries, Copper Creek, Bonanza Creek, Hosford Creek, 
Derwent Creek, Flat-Orthmer Creek, Crescent Creek, and Moraine 
Creek, within the Yukon-Charley Rivers National Preserve; to be 
administered by the Secretary of the Interior.
  (29) Chilikadrotna, Alaska.--That portion of the river within 
the Lake Clark National Park and Preserve; to be administered 
by the Secretary of the Interior.
  (30) John, Alaska.--That portion of the river within the 
Gates of the Arctic National Park; to be administered by the 
Secretary of the Interior.
  (31) Kobuk, Alaska.--That portion within the Gates of the 
Arctic National Park and Preserve; to be administered by the 
Secretary of the Interior.
  (32) Mulchatna, Alaska.--That portion within the Lake Clark 
National Park and Preserve; to be administered by the Secretary 
of the Interior.
  (33) Noatak, Alaska.--The river from its source in the Gates 
of the Arctic National Park to its confluence with the Kelly 
River in the Noatak National Preserve; to be administered by 
the Secretary of the Interior.
  (34) North Fork of the Koyukuk, Alaska.--That portion within 
the Gates of the Arctic National Park; to be administered by 
the Secretary of the Interior.
  (35) Salmon, Alaska.--That portion within the Kobuk Valley 
National Park; to be administered by the Secretary of the 
Interior.
  (36) Tinayguk, Alaska.--That portion within the Gates of the 
Arctic National Park; to be administered by the Secretary of 
the Interior.
  (37) Tlikakila, Alaska.--That portion within the Lake Clark 
National Park; to be administered by the Secretary of the 
Interior.
  (38) Andreafsky, Alaska.--That portion from its source, 
including all headwaters, and the East Fork, within the 
boundary of the Yukon Delta National Wildlife Refuge; to be 
administered by the Secretary of the Interior.
  (39) Ivishak, Alaska.--That portion from its source, 
including all headwaters and an unnamed tributary from 
Porcupine Lake within the boundary of the Arctic National 
Wildlife Range; to be administered by the Secretary of the 
Interior.
  (40) Nowitna, Alaska.--That portion from the point where the 
river crosses the west limit of township 18 south, range 22 
east, Kateel River meridian, to its confluence with the Yukon 
River within the boundaries of the Nowitna National Wildlife 
Refuge; to be administered by the Secretary of the Interior.
  (41) Selawik, Alaska.--That portion from a fork of the 
headwaters in township 12 north, range 10 east, Kateel River 
meridian to the confluence of the Kugarak River, within the 
Selawik National Wildlife Refuge; to be administered by the 
Secretary of the Interior.
  (42) Sheenjek, Alaska.--The segment within the Arctic 
National Wildlife Refuge; to be administered by the Secretary 
of the Interior.
  (43) Wind, Alaska.--That portion from its source, including 
all headwaters and one unnamed tributary in township 13 south, 
within the boundaries of the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge; 
to be administered by the Secretary of the Interior.
  (44) Alagnak, Alaska.--Those segments or portions of the main 
stem and Nonvianuk tributary lying outside and westward of the 
Katmai National Park/Preserve and running to the west boundary 
of township 13 south, range 43 west; to be administered by the 
Secretary of the Interior.
  (45) Beaver Creek, Alaska.--The segment of the main stem from 
the vicinity of the confluence of the Bear and Champion Creeks 
downstream to its exit from the northeast corner of township 12 
north, range 6 east, Fairbanks meridian within the White 
Mountains National Recreation Area, and the Yukon Flats 
National Wildlife Refuge, to be administered by the Secretary 
of the Interior.
  (46) Birch Creek, Alaska.--The segment of the main stem from 
the south side of Steese Highway in township 7 north, range 10 
east, Fairbanks meridian, downstream to the south side of the 
Steese Highway in township 10 north, range 16 east; to be 
administered by the Secretary of the Interior.
  (47) Delta, Alaska.--The segment from and including all of 
the Tangle Lakes to a point one-half mile north of Black 
Rapids; to be administered by the Secretary of the Interior.
  (48) Fortymile, Alaska.--The main stem within the State of 
Alaska; O'Brien Creek; South Fork; Napoleon Creek, Franklin 
Creek, Uhler Creek, Walker Fork downstream from the confluence 
of Liberty Creek; Wade Creek; Mosquito Fork downstream from the 
vicinity of Kechumstuk; West Fork Dennison Fork downstream from 
the confluence of Logging Cabin Creek; Dennison Fork downstream 
from the confluence of West Fork Dennison Fork; Logging Cabin 
Creek; North Fork; Hutchison Creek; Champion Creek; the Middle 
Fork downstream from the confluence of Joseph Creek; and Joseph 
Creek; to be administered by the Secretary of the Interior.
  (49) Gulkana, Alaska.--The main stem from the outlet of 
Paxson Lake in township 12 north, range 2 west, Copper River 
meridian to the confluence with Sourdough Creek; the south 
branch of the west fork from the outlet of an unnamed lake in 
sections 10 and 15, township 10 north, range 7 west, Copper 
River meridian to the confluence with the west fork; the north 
branch from the outlet of two unnamed lakes, one in sections 24 
and 25, the second in sections 9 and 10, township 11 north, 
range 8 west, Copper River meridian to the confluence with the 
west fork; the west fork from its confluence with the north and 
south branches downstream to its confluence with the main stem; 
the middle fork from the outlet of Dickey Lake in township 13 
north, range 5 west, Copper River meridian to the confluence 
with the main stem; to be classified as a wild river area and 
to be administered by the Secretary of the Interior.
  (50) Unalakleet, Alaska.--The segment of the main stem from 
the headwaters in township 12 south, range 3 west, Kateel River 
meridian extending downstream approximately 65 miles to the 
western boundary of township 18 south, range 8 west; to be 
administered by the Secretary of the Interior.
  (51) Verde, Arizona.--The segment from the boundary between 
national forest and private land in sections 26 and 27, 
township 13 north, range 5 east, Gila Salt River meridian, 
downstream to the confluence with Red Creek, as generally 
depicted on a map entitled ``Verde River--Wild and Scenic 
River'', dated March 1984, which is on file and available for 
public inspection in the Office of the Chief, Forest Service, 
United States Department of Agriculture; to be administered by 
the Secretary of Agriculture. This designation shall not 
prevent water users receiving Central Arizona Project water 
allocations from diverting that water through an exchange 
agreement with downstream water users in accordance with 
Arizona water law. After consultation with State and local 
governments and the interested public and within two years 
after the date of enactment of this paragraph, the Secretary 
shall take such action as is required under subsection (b) of 
this section.
  (52) Au Sable, Michigan.--The segment of the main stem from 
the project boundary of the Mio Pond project downstream to the 
project boundary at Alcona Pond project as generally depicted 
on a map entitled ``Au Sable River'' which is on file and 
available for public inspection in the Office of the Chief, 
Forest Service, United States Department of Agriculture; to be 
administered by the Secretary of Agriculture.
  (53) Tuolumne, California.--The main river from its sources 
on Mount Dana and Mount Lyell in Yosemite National Park to Don 
Pedro Reservoir consisting of approximately 83 miles as 
generally depicted on the proposed boundary map entitled 
``Alternative A'' contained in the Draft Tuolumne Wild and 
Scenic River Study and Environmental Impact Statement published 
by the United States Department of the Interior and Department 
of Agriculture in May 1979; to be administered by the Secretary 
of the Interior and the Secretary of Agriculture. After 
consultation with State and local governments and the 
interested public and within two years from the date of 
enactment of this paragraph, the Secretary shall take such 
action as is required under subsection (b) of this section. 
Nothing in this Act shall preclude the licensing, development, 
operation, or maintenance of water resources facilities on 
those portions of the North Fork, Middle Fork or South Fork of 
the Tuolumne or Clavey Rivers that are outside the boundary of 
the wild and scenic river area as designated in this section. 
Nothing in this section is intended or shall be construed to 
affect any rights, obligations, privileges, or benefits granted 
under any prior authority of law including chapter 4 of the Act 
of December 19, 1913, commonly referred to as the Raker Act (38 
Stat. 242) and including any agreement or administrative ruling 
entered into or made effective before the enactment of this 
paragraph. For fiscal years commencing after September 30, 
1985, there are authorized to be appropriated such sums as may 
be necessary to implement the provisions of this subsection.
  (54) Illinois, Oregon.--The segment from the boundary of the 
Siskiyou National Forest downstream to its confluence with the 
Rogue River as generally depicted on a map entitled ``Illinois 
River Study'' and is also part of report entitled ``A Proposal: 
Illinois Wild and Scenic River,'' to be administered by the 
Secretary of Agriculture. After consultation with State and 
local governments and the interested public, the Secretary 
shall take such action as is required under subsection (b) of 
this section within one year from the date of enactment of this 
paragraph. For the purposes of this Act with respect to the 
river designated by this paragraph, effective October 1, 1984, 
there are authorized to be appropriated such sums as necessary 
for the acquisition of lands or interests in lands, and such 
sums as necessary for development.
  (55) Owyhee, Oregon.--The South Fork from the Idaho-Oregon 
State line downstream to Three Forks; the Owyhee River from 
Three Forks downstream to China Gulch; and the Owyhee River 
downstream from Crooked Creek to the Owyhee Reservoir as 
generally depicted on a map entitled ``Owyhee, Oregon'' dated 
April 1984; all three segments to be administered as a wild 
river by the Secretary of the Interior. After consultation with 
State and local governments and the interested public, the 
Secretary shall take such appropriate action as is required 
under subsection (b) of this section within one year from the 
date of enactment of this paragraph. For the purposes of this 
Act with respect to the river designated by this paragraph, 
effective October 1, 1984, there are authorized to be 
appropriated such sums as necessary for the acquisition of 
lands or interests and such sums as necessary for development.
  (56) Horsepasture, North Carolina.--The segment from Bohaynee 
Road (N.C. 281) downstream approximately 4.25 miles to where 
the segment ends at Lake Jocassee, to be administered by the 
Secretary of Agriculture. Notwithstanding any limitation of 
section 6 of this Act, the Secretary is authorized to utilize 
the authority of this Act and those pertaining to the National 
Forests to acquire by purchase with donated or appropriated 
funds, donation, exchange or otherwise, such non-Federal lands 
or interests in lands within, near, or adjacent to the 
designated segments of the river which the Secretary determines 
will protect or enhance the scenic and natural values of the 
river.
  (57) Cache la Poudre, Colorado.--The following segments as 
generally depicted on the proposed boundary map numbered FS-56 
and dated March 1986, published by the United States Department 
of Agriculture, each to be administered by the Secretary of 
Agriculture; except that those portions of the segments so 
designated which are within the boundary of Rocky Mountain 
National Park shall continue to be administered by the 
Secretary of the Interior:
          (A) Beginning at Poudre Lake downstream to the 
        confluence of Joe Wright Creek, as a wild river. This 
        segment to be designated the ``Peter H. Dominick Wild 
        River Area''.
          (B) Downstream from the confluence of Joe Wright 
        Creek to a point where the river intersects the 
        easterly north-south line of the west half southwest 
        quarter of section 1, township 8 north, range 71 west 
        of the sixth principal meridian, as a recreational 
        river.
          (C) South Fork of the Cache la Poudre River from its 
        source to the Commanche Peak Wilderness Boundary, 
        approximately four miles, as a wild river.
          (D) Beginning at the Commanche Peak Wilderness 
        Boundary to a point on the South Fork of the Cache la 
        Poudre River in section 1, township 7 north, range 73 
        west of the sixth principal meridian, at elevation 8050 
        mean sea level, as a recreational river.
          (E) South Fork of the Cache la Poudre River from its 
        intersection with the easterly section line of section 
        30, township 8 north, range 72 west of the sixth 
        principal meridian, to confluence of the main stem of 
        the Cache la Poudre River, as a wild river.
With respect to the portions of the river segments designated 
by this paragraph which are within the boundaries of Rocky 
Mountain National Park, the requirements of subsection (b) of 
this section shall be fulfilled by the Secretary of the 
Interior through appropriate revisions to the general 
management plan for the park, and the boundaries, 
classification, and development plans for such portions need 
not be published in the Federal Register. Such revisions to the 
general management plan for the park shall assure that no 
development or use of parklands shall be undertaken that is 
inconsistent with the designation of such river segments as a 
wild river. For the purposes of the segments designated by this 
paragraph, there are authorized to be appropriated $500,000 for 
development and $2,500,000 for land acquisition.
  (58) Saline Bayou, Louisiana.--The segment from Saline Lake 
upstream to the Kisatchie National Forest, as generally 
depicted on the Proposed Boundary Map, numbered FS-57, and 
dated March 1986; to be administered by the Secretary of 
Agriculture. For the purposes of the segment designated by this 
paragraph there are authorized to be appropriated for fiscal 
years commencing after September 30, 1986, not to exceed 
$1,000,000 for the acquisition of lands and interests in lands 
and for development.
  (59) Black Creek, Mississippi.--The segment from Fairley 
Bridge Landing upstream to Moody's Landing as generally 
depicted on a map entitled ``Black Creek Wild and Scenic 
River'', numbered FS-58 and dated March 1986, to be 
administered by the Secretary of Agriculture as a scenic river 
area under section 2(b)(2). For the purposes of the segment 
designated by this paragraph, there are authorized to be 
appropriated up to $300,000 for the acquisition of lands and 
interests in lands and for development.
  (60) Klickitat, Washington: The segment from its confluence 
with Wheeler Creek, Washington, near the town of Pitt, 
Washington, to its confluence with the Columbia River; to be 
classified as a recreation river and to be administered by the 
Secretary of Agriculture. The boundaries of the designated 
portions of the Klickitat River shall be as generally depicted 
on a map dated Novenber, 1987, and entitled ``Klickitat 
National Recreation River, River Management Area: Final 
Boundary'', which is on file in the office of the Chief, Forest 
Service, Washington, District of Columbia.
  (61) White Salmon, Washington: The segment from its 
confluence with Gilmer Creek, Washington, near the town of B Z 
Corner, Washington to its confluence with Buck Creek, 
Washington; to be classified as a scenic river and to be 
administered by the Secretary of Agriculture.
  (62) Merced, California.--(A) The main stem from its sources 
(including Red Peak Fork, Merced Peak Fork, Triple Peak Fork, 
and Lyell Fork) on the south side of Mount Lyell in Yosemite 
National Park to a point 300 feet upstream of the confluence 
with Bear Creek, consisting of approximately 71 miles, and the 
South Fork of the river from its source near Triple Divide Peak 
in Yosemite National Park to the confluence with the main stem, 
consisting of approximately 43 miles, both as generally 
depicted on the map entitled ``Merced River Wild and Scenic 
Rivers--Proposed'', dated June 1987, to be administered by the 
Secretary of Agriculture and the Secretary of the Interior. 
With respect to the portions of the river designated by this 
subparagraph which are within the boundaries of Yosemite 
National Park, and the El Portal Administrative Unit, the 
requirements of subsection (b) of this section shall be 
fulfilled by the Secretary of the Interior through appropriate 
revisions to the general management plan for the park, and the 
boundaries, classification, and development plans for such 
portions need not be published in the Federal Register. Such 
revisions to the general management plan for the park shall 
assure that no development or use of park lands shall be 
undertaken that is inconsistent with the designation of such 
river segments. There are authorized to be appropriated such 
sums as may be necessary to carry out the purposes of this 
subparagraph, except that no more than $235,000 may be 
appropriated to the Secretary of Agriculture for the 
acquisition of lands and interests in lands.
  (B)(i) The main stem from a point 300 feet upstream of the 
confluence with Bear Creek downstream to the normal maximum 
operating pool water surface level of Lake McClure (elevation 
867 feet mean sea level) consisting of approximately 8 miles, 
as generally depicted on the map entitled ``Merced Wild and 
Scenic River'', dated April, 1990. The Secretary of the 
Interior shall administer the segment as recreational, from a 
point 300 feet upstream of the confluence with Bear Creek 
downstream to a point 300 feet west of the boundary of the 
Mountain King Mine, and as wild, from a point 300 feet west of 
the boundary of the Mountain King Mine to the normal maximum 
operating pool water surface level of Lake McClure. The 
requirements of subsection (b) of this section shall be 
fulfilled by the Secretary of the Interior through appropriate 
revisions to the Sierra Management Framework Plan for the 
Sierra Planning Area of the Folsom Resource Area, Bakersfield 
District, Bureau of Land Management. There are authorized to be 
appropriated such sums as may be necessary to carry out the 
purposes of this subparagraph.
  (ii) To the extent permitted by, and in a manner consistent 
with section 7 of this Act (16 U.S.C. 1278), and in accordance 
with other applicable law, the Secretary of the Interior shall 
permit the construction and operation of such pumping 
facilities and associated pipelines as identified in the Bureau 
of Land Management right-of-way application CACA 26084, filed 
by the Mariposa County Water Agency on November 7, 1989, and 
known as the ``Saxon Creek Project'', to assure an adequate 
supply of water from the Merced River to Mariposa County.
  (C) With respect to the segments of the main stem of the 
Merced River and the South Fork Merced River designated as 
recreational or scenic pursuant to this paragraph or by the 
appropriate agency pursuant to subsection (b), the minerals to 
Federal lands which constitute the bed or bank or are situated 
within one-quarter mile of the bank are hereby withdrawn, 
subject to valid existing rights, from all forms of 
appropriation under the mining laws and from operation of the 
mineral leasing laws including, in both cases, amendments 
thereto.
  (63) Kings, California.--The Middle Fork of the Kings River 
from its headwaters at Lake Helen between Muir Pass and Black 
Giant Mountain to its confluence with the main stem; the South 
Fork, Kings River from its headwaters at Lake 11599 to its 
confluence with the main stem; and the main stem of the Kings 
River from the confluence of the Middle Fork and the South Fork 
to the point at elevation 1,595 feet above mean sea level. The 
segments within the Kings Canyon National Park shall be 
administered by the Secretary of the Interior. The remaining 
segments shall be administered by the Secretary of Agriculture. 
After consultation with State and local governments and the 
interested public and within one year after the enactment of 
this paragraph, the respective Secretaries shall take such 
action as is required under subsection (b) of this section. In 
the case of the segments of the river administered by the 
Secretary of the Interior, the requirements of subsection (b) 
shall be fulfilled through appropriate revisions to the general 
management plan for Kings Canyon National Park, and the 
boundaries, classification, and development plans for such 
segments need not be published in the Federal Register. Such 
revisions to the general management plan for the park shall 
assure that no development or use of park lands shall be 
undertaken that is inconsistent with the designation of the 
river under this paragraph. For the purposes of the segments 
designated by this paragraph, there are authorized to be 
appropriated such sums as may be necessary, but not to exceed 
$250,000, to the Secretary of Agriculture for development and 
land acquisition.
  (64)(A) North Fork Kern River, California.--The segment of 
the main stem from the Tulare-Kern County line to its 
headwaters in Sequoia National Park, as generally depicted on a 
map entitled ``Kern River Wild and Scenic River--Proposed'' and 
dated June, 1987; to be administered by the Secretary of 
Agriculture; except that portion of the river within the 
boundaries of the Sequoia National Park shall be administered 
by the Secretary of the Interior. With respect to the portion 
of the river segment designated by this paragraph which is 
within the boundaries of Sequoia National Park, the 
requirements of subsection (b) of this section shall be 
fulfilled by the Secretary of the Interior through appropriate 
revisions to the general management plan for the park, and the 
boundaries, classification, and development plans for such 
portion need not be published in the Federal Register. Such 
revision to the general management plan for the park shall 
assure that no developments or use of park lands shall be 
undertaken that is inconsistent with the designation of such 
river segment.
  (B) South Fork Kern River, California.--The segment from its 
headwaters in the Inyo National Forest to the southern boundary 
of the Domelands Wilderness in the Sequoia National Forest, as 
generally depicted on a map entitled ``Kern River Wild and 
Scenic River--Proposed'' and dated June 1987; to be 
administered by the Secretary of Agriculture.
  (C) Nothing in this Act shall affect the continued operation 
and maintenance of the existing diversion project, owned by 
Southern California Edison on the North Fork of the Kern River, 
including reconstruction or replacement of facilities to the 
same extent as existed on the date of enactment of this 
paragraph.
  (D) For the purposes of the segments designated by this 
paragraph, there are authorized to be appropriated such sums as 
may be necessary, but not to exceed $100,000, to the Secretary 
of Agriculture for development and land acquisition.
  (65) Bluestone, West Virginia.--The segment in Mercer and 
Summers Counties, West Virginia, from a point approximately two 
miles upstream of the Summers and Mercer County line down to 
the maximum summer pool elevation (one thousand four hundred 
and ten feet above mean sea level) of Bluestone Lake as 
depicted on the boundary map entitled ``Bluestone Wild and 
Scenic River'', numbered BLUE-80,005, dated May 1996; to be 
administered by the Secretary of the Interior as a scenic 
river. In carrying out the requirements of subsection (b) of 
this section, the Secretary shall consult with State and local 
governments and the interested public. The Secretary shall not 
be required to establish detailed boundaries of the river as 
provided under subsection (b) of this section. Nothing in this 
Act shall preclude the improvement of any existing road or 
right-of-way within the boundaries of the segment designated 
under this paragraph. Jurisdiction over all lands and 
improvements on such lands owned by the United States within 
the boundaries of the segment designated under this paragraph 
is hereby transferred without reimbursement to the 
administrative jurisdiction of the Secretary of the Interior, 
subject to leases in effect on the date of enactment of this 
paragraph (or renewed thereafter) between the United States and 
the State of West Virginia with respect to the Bluestone State 
Park and the Bluestone Public Hunting and Fishing Area. Nothing 
in this Act shall affect the management by the State of hunting 
and fishing within the segment designated under this paragraph. 
Nothing in this Act shall affect or impair the management by 
the State of West Virginia of other wildlife activities in the 
Bluestone Public Hunting and Fishing Area to the extent 
permitted in the lease agreement as in effect on the enactment 
of this paragraph, and such management may be continued 
pursuant to renewal of such lease agreement. If requested to do 
so by the State of West Virginia, the Secretary may terminate 
such leases and assume administrative authority over the areas 
concerned. Nothing in the designation of the segment referred 
to in this paragraph shall affect or impair the management of 
the Bluestone project or the authority of any department, 
agency, or instrumentality of the United States to carry out 
the project purposes of that project as of the date of 
enactment of this paragraph. Nothing in this Act shall be 
construed to affect the continuation of studies relating to 
such project which were commenced before the enactment of this 
paragraph. In order to provide reasonable public access and 
vehicle parking for public use and enjoyment of the river 
designated by this paragraph, consistent with the preservation 
and enhancement of the natural and scenic values of such river, 
the Secretary may, with the consent of the owner thereof, 
negotiate a memorandum of understanding or cooperative 
agreement, or acquire not more than 10 acres of lands or 
interests in such lands, or both, as may be necessary to allow 
public access to the Bluestone River and to provide, outside 
the boundary of the scenic river, parking and related 
facilities in the vicinity of the area known as Eads Mill.
  (66)(A) Sipsey Fork of the West Fork, Alabama.--Segments of 
the Sipsey Fork and several tributaries; to be administered by 
the Secretary of Agriculture in the classifications indicated, 
as follows:
          (1) Sipsey Fork from the confluence of Sandy Creek 
        upstream to Forest Highway 26, as a scenic river; and
          (2) Sipsey Fork from Forest Highway 26 upstream to it 
        origin at the confluence of Thompson Creek and Hubbard 
        Creek, as a wild river; and
          (3) Hubbard Creek from its confluence with Thompson 
        Creek upstream to Forest Road 210, as a wild river; and
          (4) Thompson Creek from its confluence with Hubbard 
        Creek upstream to its origin in section 4, township 8 
        south, range 9 west, as a wild river; and
          (5) Tedford Creek from its confluence with Thompson 
        Creek upstream to section 17, township 8 south, range 9 
        west, as a wild river; and
          (6) Mattox Creek from it confluence with Thompson 
        Creek upstream to section 36 of township 7 south, range 
        9 west, as a wild river; and
          (7) Borden Creek from its confluence with the Sipsey 
        Fork upstream to Forest Road 208, as a wild river; and
          (8) Borden Creek from Forest Road 208 upstream to its 
        confluence with Montgomery Creek, as a scenic river; 
        and
          (9) Montgomery Creek from its confluence with Borden 
        Creek upstream to the southwest quarter of the 
        southwest quarter of section 36, township 7 south, 
        range 8 west, as a scenic river; and
          (10) Flannigan Creek from its confluence with Borden 
        Creek upstream to Forest Road 208, as a wild river; and
          (11) Flannigan Creek from Forest Road 208 upstream to 
        section 4, township 8 south, range 8 west, as a scenic 
        river; and
          (12) Braziel Creek from its confluence with Borden 
        Creek upstream to section 12, township 8 south, range 9 
        west, as a wild river; and
          (13) Hogood Creek from its confluence with Braziel 
        Creek upstream to the confluence with an unnamed 
        tributary in section 7, township 8 south, range 8 west, 
        as a wild river.
  (B) A map entitled ``Sipsey Fork of the West Fork Wild and 
Scenic River'', generally depicting the Sipsey Fork and the 
tributaries, shall be on file and remain available for public 
inspections in the office of the Chief of the Forest Service, 
Department of Agriculture.
  (67) Wildcat River, New Hampshire.--(A) A 14.51 mile segment 
including the following tributaries: Wildcat Brook, Bog Brook, 
and Great Brook (all as generally depicted on a map entitled 
``Wildcat River'', dated October 1987) to be administered as 
follows: those segments of the Wildcat River and its 
tributaries located within the boundary of the White Mountain 
National Forest (hereinafter in this paragraph referred to as 
``the forest'') shall be administered by the Secretary of 
Agriculture (hereinafter in this paragraph referred to as the 
``Secretary''); those segments located outside the boundary of 
the forest shall be administered by the Secretary through a 
cooperative agreement with the Board of Selectmen of the town 
of Jackson and the State of New Hampshire pursuant to section 
10(e) of this Act. Such agreement shall provide for the long-
term protection, preservation, and enhancement of the river 
segments located outside the boundary of the forest and shall 
be consistent with the comprehensive management plan to be 
prepared by the Secretary pursuant to section 3(d) of this Act 
and with the July 1987 River Conservation Plan prepared by the 
Wildcat Brook Advisory Committee in conjunction with the 
National Park Service.
  (B)(i) To assist in the implementation of this paragraph, the 
Secretary shall establish, within 3 months after the date of 
enactment of this subparagraph, a Wildcat River Advisory 
Commission (hereinafter in this paragraph referred to as the 
``Commission'').
  (ii) The Commission shall be composed of 7 members appointed 
by the Secretary as follows: one member from recommendations 
submitted by the Governor of the State of New Hampshire; 4 
members from recommendations submitted by the Jackson Board of 
Selectmen, of which at least 2 members shall be riparian 
property owners, and at least one member shall be on the Board 
of Selectmen; one member from recommendations submitted by the 
Jackson Conservation Commission; and one member selected by the 
Secretary. Members of the Commission shall be appointed for 
terms of 3 years. A vacancy in the Commission shall be filled 
in the manner in which the original appointment was made. Any 
member appointed to fill a vacancy occurring before the 
expiration of the term for which his predecessor was appointed 
shall be appointed only for the remainder of such term. Any 
member of the Commission appointed for a definite term may 
serve after the expiration of his term until his successor is 
appointed. The Commission shall designate one of its members as 
Chairman.
  (iii) The Commission shall meet on a regular basis. Notice of 
meetings and agenda shall be published in local newspapers 
which have a distribution which generally covers the area 
affected by the designation of the segments described in this 
paragraph. Commission meetings shall be held at locations and 
in such a manner as to ensure adequate public involvement.
  (iv) Members of the Commission shall serve without 
compensation as such, but the Secretary may pay expenses 
reasonably incurred in carrying out their responsibilities 
under this paragraph on vouchers signed by the Chairman.
  (v) Four members of the Commission shall constitute a quorum 
but a lesser number may hold hearings.
  (vi) The Commission shall cease to exist on the date 10 years 
after the enactment of this paragraph.
  (vii) The provisions of section 14(b) of the Federal Advisory 
Committee Act (Act of October 6, 1972; 86 Stat. 776), are 
hereby waived with respect to the Commission.
  (C) The authority of the Secretary to acquire lands outside 
the boundary of the White Mountain National Forest for purposes 
of this paragraph shall be limited to acquisition by donation 
or acquisition with the consent of the owner thereof. The 
Secretary may also acquire scenic easements for purposes of 
this paragraph as provided in section 6 of this Act.
  (D) There are hereby authorized to be appropriated such sums 
as may be necessary to carry out the purposes of this 
paragraph.
  (68) Big Marsh Creek, Oregon.--The 15-mile segment from the 
northeast quarter of section 15, township 26 south, range 6 
east, to its confluence with Crescent Creek in the northeast 
quarter of section 20, township 24 south, range 7 east, as a 
recreational river; to be administered by the Secretary of 
Agriculture: Provided, That nothing in this Act shall prohibit 
the Secretary from undertaking construction activities to 
enhance and restore wetland resources associated with Big Marsh 
Creek.
  (69) Chetco, Oregon.--
          (A) Designations.--The 44.5-mile segment from its 
        headwaters to the Siskiyou National Forest boundary; to 
        be administered by the Secretary of Agriculture in the 
        following classes:
                          (i) The 27.5-mile segment from its 
                        headwaters to Mislatnah Creek as a wild 
                        river;
                          (ii) the 7.5-mile segment from 
                        Mislatnah Creek to Eagle Creek as a 
                        scenic river; and
                          (iii) the 9.5-mile segment from Eagle 
                        Creek to the Siskiyou National Forest 
                        boundary, one mile below Wilson Creek, 
                        as a recreational river.
          (B) Withdrawal.--Subject to valid rights, the Federal 
        land within the boundaries of the river segments 
        designated by subparagraph (A) is withdrawn from all 
        forms of--
                  (i) entry, appropriation, or disposal under 
                the public land laws;
                  (ii) location, entry, and patent under the 
                mining laws; and
                  (iii) disposition under all laws pertaining 
                to mineral and geothermal leasing or mineral 
                materials.
  (70) Clackamas, Oregon.--The 47-mile segment from Big Springs 
to Big Cliff; to be administered by the Secretary of 
Agriculture in the following classes:
          (A) The 4-mile segment from Big Springs to the Forest 
        Service Road 4690 bridge as a scenic river;
          (B) the 3.5-mile segment from the Forest Service Road 
        4690 bridge to the junction with Oregon State Highway 
        224 as a recreational river;
          (C) the 10.5-mile segment from Oregon State Highway 
        224 to the June Creek Bridge as a scenic river;
          (D) the 9-mile segment from June Creek Bridge to Tar 
        Creek as a recreational river;
          (E) the 5.5-mile segment from Tar Creek to just south 
        of Indian Henry Campground as a scenic river; and
          (F) the 14.5-mile segment just south of Indian Henry 
        Campground to Big Cliff as a recreational river.
  (71) Crescent Creek, Oregon.--The 10-mile segment from the 
southwest quarter of section 11, township 24 south, range 6 
east, to the west section line of section 13, township 24 
south, range 7 east, as a recreational river; to be 
administered by the Secretary of Agriculture.
          (72) Crooked, oregon.--
                  (A) In general.--The 14.75-mile segment from 
                the National Grassland boundary to Dry Creek, 
                to be administered by the Secretary of the 
                Interior in the following classes:
                          (i) The 7-mile segment from the 
                        National Grassland boundary to River 
                        Mile 8 south of Opal Spring, as a 
                        recreational river.
                          (ii) The 7.75-mile segment from a 
                        point \1/4\-mile downstream from the 
                        center crest of Bowman Dam, as a 
                        recreational river.
                  (B) Hydropower.--In any license or lease of 
                power privilege application relating to non-
                Federal hydropower development (including 
                turbines and appurtenant facilities) at Bowman 
                Dam, the applicant, in consultation with the 
                Director of the Bureau of Land Management, 
                shall--
                          (i) analyze any impacts to the 
                        scenic, recreational, and fishery 
                        resource values of the Crooked River 
                        from the center crest of Bowman Dam to 
                        a point \1/4\-mile downstream that may 
                        be caused by the proposed hydropower 
                        development, including the future need 
                        to undertake routine and emergency 
                        repairs;
                          (ii) propose measures to minimize and 
                        mitigate any impacts analyzed under 
                        clause (i); and
                          (iii) propose designs and measures to 
                        ensure that any access facilities 
                        associated with hydropower development 
                        at Bowman Dam shall not impede the 
                        free-flowing nature of the Crooked 
                        River below Bowman Dam.
  (73) Deschutes, Oregon.--Those portions as follows:
          (A) The 40.4-mile segment from Wickiup Dam to 
        northern boundary of Sunriver at the southwest quarter 
        of section 20, township 19 south, range 11 east as a 
        recreational river; to be administered by the Secretary 
        of Agriculture;
          (B) the 11-mile segment from the northern boundary of 
        Sunriver at the southwest quarter of section 20, 
        township 19 south, range 11 east, to Lava Island Camp 
        as a scenic river; to be administered by the Secretary 
        of Agriculture;
          (C) the 3-mile segment from Lava Island Camp to the 
        Bend Urban Growth Boundary at the southwest corner of 
        section 13, township 18 south, range 11 east, as a 
        recreational river; to be administered by the Secretary 
        of Agriculture;
          (D) the 19-mile segment from Oden Falls to the Upper 
        End of Lake Billy Chinook as a scenic river; to be 
        administered by the Secretary of the Interior;
          (E) the 100-mile segment from the Pelton Reregulating 
        Dam to its confluence with the Columbia River as a 
        recreational river; to be administered by the Secretary 
        of the Interior through a cooperative management 
        agreement between the Confederated Tribes of the Warm 
        Springs Reservation, and the State of Oregon as 
        provided in section 10(e) of this Act and section 105 
        of the Omnibus Oregon Wild and Scenic Rivers Act of 
        1988.
  (74) Donner und Blitzen, Oregon.--Those segments, including 
its major tributaries, as a wild river; to be administered by 
the Secretary of the Interior as follows:
          (A) The 16.75-mile segment of the Donner und Blitzen 
        from its confluence with the South Fork Blitzen and 
        Little Blitzen.
          (B) The 12.5-mile segment of the Little Blitzen from 
        its headwaters to its confluence with the South Fork 
        Blitzen.
          (C) The 16.5-mile segment of the South Fork Blitzen 
        from its headwaters to its confluence with the South 
        Fork Blitzen.
          (D) The 10-mile segment of Big Indian Creek from its 
        headwaters to its confluence with the South Fork 
        Blitzen.
          (E) The 3.7-mile segment of Little Indian Creek from 
        its headwaters to its confluence with Big Indian Creek.
          (F) The 13.25-mile segment of Fish Creek from its 
        headwaters to its confluence with the Donner und 
        Blitzen.
          (G) The 5.1 mile segment of Mud Creek from its 
        confluence with an unnamed spring in the SW\1/4\SE\1/4\ 
        of section 32, township 33 south, range 33 east, to its 
        confluence with the Donner und Blitzen River.
          (H) The 8.1 mile segment of Ankle Creek from its 
        headwaters to its confluence with the Donner und 
        Blitzen River.
          (I) The 1.6 mile segment of the South Fork of Ankle 
        Creek from its confluence with an unnamed tributary in 
        the SE\1/4\SE\1/4\ of section 17, township 34 south, 
        range 33 east, to its confluence with Ankle Creek.
  (75) Eagle Creek, Oregon.--The 27-mile segment from its 
headwaters below Eagle Lake to the Wallowa-Whitman National 
Forest boundary at Skull Creek; to be administered by the 
Secretary of Agriculture in the following classes:
          (A) The 4-mile segment from its headwaters below 
        Eagle Lake to the Eagle Cap Wilderness boundary at 
        Hummingbird Mountain as a wild river;
          (B) the 15.5-mile segment from the Eagle Cap 
        Wilderness boundary at Hummingbird Mountain to Paddy 
        Creek as a recreational river;
          (C) the 6-mile segment from Paddy Creek to Little 
        Eagle Creek as a scenic river; and
          (D) the 1.5-mile segment from Little Eagle Creek to 
        the Wallowa-Whitman National Forest boundary as a 
        recreational river.
          (76) Elk, oregon.--The 69.2-mile segment to be 
        administered by the Secretary of Agriculture in the 
        following classes:
                  (A) Mainstem.--The 17-mile segment from the 
                confluence of the North and South Forks of the 
                Elk to Anvil Creek as a recreational river.
                  (B) North fork.--
                          (i) Scenic river.--The approximately 
                        0.6-mile segment of the North Fork Elk 
                        from its source in T. 33 S., R. 12 W., 
                        sec. 21, Willamette Meridian, 
                        downstream to 0.01 miles below Forest 
                        Service Road 3353, as a scenic river.
                          (ii) Wild river.--The approximately 
                        5.5-mile segment of the North Fork Elk 
                        from 0.01 miles below Forest Service 
                        Road 3353 to its confluence with the 
                        South Fork Elk, as a wild river.
                  (C) South fork.--
                          (i) Scenic river.--The approximately 
                        0.9-mile segment of the South Fork Elk 
                        from its source in the southeast 
                        quarter of T. 33 S., R. 12 W., sec. 32, 
                        Willamette Meridian, Forest Service 
                        Road 3353, as a scenic river.
                          (ii) Wild river.--The approximately 
                        4.2-mile segment of the South Fork Elk 
                        from 0.01 miles below Forest Service 
                        Road 3353 to its confluence with the 
                        North Fork Elk, as a wild river.
                  (D) Other tributaries.--
                          (i) Rock creek.--The approximately 
                        1.7-mile segment of Rock Creek from its 
                        headwaters to the west boundary of T. 
                        32 S., R. 14 W., sec. 30, Willamette 
                        Meridian, as a wild river.
                          (ii) Bald mountain creek.--The 
                        approximately 8-mile segment of Bald 
                        Mountain Creek from its headwaters, 
                        including Salal Spring to its 
                        confluence with Elk River, as a 
                        recreational river.
                          (iii) South fork bald mountain 
                        creek.--The approximately 3.5-mile 
                        segment of South Fork Bald Mountain 
                        Creek from its headwaters to its 
                        confluence with Bald Mountain Creek, as 
                        a scenic river.
                          (iv) Platinum creek.--The 
                        approximately 1-mile segment of 
                        Platinum Creek from--
                                  (I) its headwaters to Forest 
                                Service Road 5325, as a wild 
                                river; and
                                  (II) Forest Service Road 5325 
                                to its confluence with Elk 
                                River, as a scenic river.
                          (v) Panther creek.--The approximately 
                        5.0-mile segment of Panther Creek 
                        from--
                                  (I) its headwaters, including 
                                Mountain Well, to Forest 
                                Service Road 5325, as a wild 
                                river; and
                                  (II) Forest Service Road 5325 
                                to its confluence with Elk 
                                River, as a scenic river.
                          (vi) East fork panther creek.--The 
                        approximately 3.0-mile segment of East 
                        Fork Panther Creek from it headwaters, 
                        to the confluence with Panther Creek, 
                        as a wild river.
                          (vii) West fork panther creek.--The 
                        approximately 3.0-mile segment of West 
                        Fork Panther Creek from its headwaters 
                        to the confluence with Panther Creek as 
                        a wild river.
                          (viii) Lost creek.--The approximately 
                        1.0-mile segment of Lost Creek from--
                                  (I) its headwaters to Forest 
                                Service Road 5325, as a wild 
                                river; and
                                  (II) Forest Service Road 5325 
                                to its confluence with the Elk 
                                River, as a scenic river.
                          (ix) Milbury creek.--The 
                        approximately 1.5-mile segment of 
                        Milbury Creek from--
                                  (I) its headwaters to Forest 
                                Service Road 5325, as a wild 
                                river; and
                                  (II) Forest Service Road 5325 
                                to its confluence with the Elk 
                                River, as a scenic river.
                          (x) Blackberry creek.--The 
                        approximately 5.0-mile segment of 
                        Blackberry Creek from--
                                  (I) its headwaters to Forest 
                                Service Road 5325, as a wild 
                                river; and
                                  (II) Forest Service Road 5325 
                                to its confluence with the Elk 
                                River, as a scenic river.
                          (xi) East fork blackberry creek.--The 
                        approximately 2.0-mile segment of the 
                        unnamed tributary locally known as 
                        ``East Fork Blackberry Creek'' from its 
                        headwaters in T. 33 S., R. 13 W., sec. 
                        26, Willamette Meridian, to its 
                        confluence with Blackberry Creek, as a 
                        wild river.
                          (xii) Mccurdy creek.--The 
                        approximately 1.0-mile segment of 
                        McCurdy Creek from--
                                  (I) its headwaters to Forest 
                                Service Road 5325, as a wild 
                                river; and
                                  (II) Forest Service Road 5325 
                                to its confluence with the Elk 
                                River, as a scenic river.
                          (xiii) Bear creek.--The approximately 
                        1.5-mile segment of Bear Creek from 
                        headwaters to the confluence with Bald 
                        Mountain Creek, as a recreational 
                        river.
                          (xiv) Butler creek.--The 
                        approximately 4-mile segment of Butler 
                        Creek from--
                                  (I) its headwaters to the 
                                south boundary of T. 33 S., R. 
                                13 W., sec. 8, Willamette 
                                Meridian, as a wild river; and
                                  (II) from the south boundary 
                                of T. 33 S., R. 13 W., sec. 8, 
                                Willamette Meridian, to its 
                                confluence with Elk River, as a 
                                scenic river.
                          (xv) East fork butler creek.--The 
                        approximately 2.8-mile segment locally 
                        known as the ``East Fork of Butler 
                        Creek'' from its headwaters on Mount 
                        Butler in T. 32 S., R. 13 W., sec. 29, 
                        Willamette Meridian, to its confluence 
                        with Butler Creek, as a scenic river.
                          (xvi) Purple mountain creek.--The 
                        approximately 2.0-mile segment locally 
                        known as ``Purple Mountain Creek'' 
                        from--
                                  (I) its headwaters in secs. 
                                35 and 36, T. 33 S., R. 14 W., 
                                Willamette Meridian, to 0.01 
                                miles above Forest Service Road 
                                5325, as a wild river; and
                                  (II) 0.01 miles above Forest 
                                Service Road 5325 to its 
                                confluence with the Elk River, 
                                as a scenic river.
  (77) Grande Ronde, Oregon.--The 43.8-mile segment from its 
confluence with the Wallowa River to the Oregon-Washington 
State line in the following classes:
          (A) The 1.5-mile segment from its confluence with the 
        Wallowa River to the Umatilla National Forest boundary 
        in section 11, township 3 north, range 40 east, as a 
        recreational river; to be administered by the Secretary 
        of Agriculture;
          (B) the 17.4-mile segment from the Umatilla National 
        Forest boundary in section 11, township 3 north, range 
        40 east, to the Wallowa-Whitman National Forest 
        boundary approximately one-half mile east of Grossman 
        Creek as a wild river; to be administered by the 
        Secretary of Agriculture;
          (C) the 9-mile segment from the Wallowa-Whitman 
        National Forest boundary approximately one-half mile 
        east of Grossman Creek to Wildcat Creek as a wild 
        river; to be administered by the Secretary of the 
        Interior; and
          (D) the 15.9-mile segment from Wildcat Creek to the 
        Oregon-Washington State line as a recreational river; 
        to be administered by the Secretary of the Interior.
  (78) Imnaha, Oregon.--Those segments, including the South 
Fork Imnaha; to be administered by the Secretary of Agriculture 
in the following classes:
          (A) The 6-mile segment from its confluence with the 
        North and South Forks of the Imnaha River to Indian 
        Crossing as a wild river;
          (B) the 58-mile segment from Indian Crossing to Cow 
        Creek as a recreational river;
          (C) the 4-mile segment from Cow Creek to its mouth as 
        a scenic river; and
          (D) the 9-mile segment of the South Fork Imnaha from 
        its headwaters to its confluence with the Imnaha River 
        as a wild river.
  (79) John Day, Oregon.--The 147.5-mile segment from Service 
Creek to Tumwater Falls as a recreational river; to be 
administered through a cooperative management agreement between 
the State of Oregon and the Secretary of the Interior as 
provided in section 10(e) of this Act.
  (80) Joseph Creek, Oregon.--The 8.6-mile segment from Joseph 
Creek Ranch, one mile downstream from Cougar Creek, to the 
Wallowa-Whitman National Forest boundary as a wild river; to be 
administered by the Secretary of Agriculture.
  (81) Little Deschutes, Oregon.--The 12-mile segment from its 
source in the northwest quarter of section 15, township 26 
south, range 6\1/2\ east to the north section line of section 
12, township 26 south, range 7 east as a recreational river; to 
be administered by the Secretary of Agriculture.
  (82) Lostine, Oregon.--The 16-mile segment from its 
headwaters to the Wallowa-Whitman National Forest boundary; to 
be administered by the Secretary of Agriculture in the 
following classes:
          (A) The 5-mile segment from its headwaters to the 
        Eagle Cap Wilderness boundary as a wild river; and
          (B) the 11-mile segment from the Eagle Cap Wilderness 
        boundary to the Wallowa-Whitman National Forest 
        boundary at Silver Creek as a recreational river.
  (83) Malheur, Oregon.--The 13.7-mile segment from Bosonberg 
Creek to the Malheur National Forest boundary; to be 
administered by the Secretary of Agriculture in the following 
classes:
          (A) The 7-mile segment from Bosonberg Creek to 
        Malheur Ford as a scenic river; and
          (B) the 6.7-mile segment from Malheur Ford to the 
        Malheur National Forest boundary as a wild river.
  (84) McKenzie, Oregon.--The 12.7-mile segment from Clear Lake 
to Scott Creek; to be administered by the Secretary of 
Agriculture in the following classes:
          (A) The 1.8-mile segment from Clear Lake to the head 
        of maximum pool at Carmen Reservoir as a recreational 
        river;
          (B) the 4.3-mile segment from a point 100 feet 
        downstream from Carmen Dam to the maximum pool at Trail 
        Bridge Reservoir as a recreational river; and
          (C) the 6.6-mile segment from the developments at the 
        base of the Trail Bridge Reservoir Dam to Scott Creek 
        as a recreational river.
  (85) Metolius, Oregon.--The 28.6-mile segment from the south 
Deschutes National Forest boundary to Lake Billy Chinook in the 
following classes:
          (A) The 11.5-mile segment from the south Deschutes 
        National Forest boundary (approximately 2,055.5 feet 
        from Metolius Springs) to Bridge 99 as a recreational 
        river; to be administered by the Secretary of 
        Agriculture;
          (B) the 17.1-mile segment from Bridge 99 to Lake 
        Billy Chinook as a scenic river; by the Secretary of 
        Agriculture, through a cooperative management agreement 
        between the Secretary of the Interior and the 
        Confederated Tribes of the Warm Springs Reservation, as 
        provided in section 10(e) of this Act and section 105 
        of the Omnibus Oregon Wild and Scenic Rivers Act of 
        1988: Provided, That the river and its adjacent land 
        area will be managed to provide a primitive 
        recreational experience as defined in the ROS User's 
        Guide.
  (86) Minam, Oregon.--The 39-mile segment from its headwaters 
at the south end of Minam Lake to the Eagle Cap Wilderness 
boundary, one-half mile downstream from Cougar Creek, as a wild 
river; to be administered by the Secretary of Agriculture.
  (87) North Fork Crooked, Oregon.--The 32.3-mile segment from 
its source at Williams Prairie to one mile from its confluence 
with the Crooked River in the following classes:
          (A) The 3-mile segment from its source at Williams 
        Prairie to the Upper End of Big Summit Prairie as a 
        recreational river; to be administered by the Secretary 
        of Agriculture;
          (B) the 3.7-mile segment from the Lower End of Big 
        Summit Prairie to the bridge across from the Deep Creek 
        Campground as a recreational river; to be administered 
        by the Secretary of Agriculture;
          (C) the 8-mile segment from the bridge across from 
        the Deep Creek Campground to the Ochoco National Forest 
        boundary, one-half mile from Lame Dog Creek as a scenic 
        river; to be administered by the Secretary of 
        Agriculture;
          (D) the 1.5-mile segment from the Ochoco National 
        Forest boundary to Upper Falls as a scenic river; to be 
        administered by the Secretary of the Interior;
          (E) the 11.1-mile segment from Upper Falls to 
        Committee Creek as a wild river; to be administered by 
        the Secretary of the Interior; and
          (F) the 5-mile segment from Committee Creek to one 
        mile from its confluence with the Crooked River as a 
        recreational river; to be administered by the Secretary 
        of the Interior.
  (88) North Fork John Day, Oregon.--The 54.1-mile segment from 
its headwaters in the North Fork of the John Day Wilderness 
Area at section 13, township 8 south, range 36 east, to its 
confluence with Camas Creek in the following classes:
          (A) The 3.5-mile segment from its headwaters in the 
        North Fork of the John Day Wilderness at section 13, 
        township 8 south, range 36 east, to the North Fork of 
        the John Day Wilderness boundary as a wild river; to be 
        administered by the Secretary of Agriculture;
          (B) the 7.5-mile segment from the North Fork of the 
        John Day Wilderness boundary to Trail Creek as a 
        recreational river; to be administered by the Secretary 
        of Agriculture;
          (C) the 24.3-mile segment from Trail Creek to Big 
        Creek as a wild river; to be administered by the 
        Secretary of Agriculture;
          (D) the 10.5-mile segment from Big Creek to Texas Bar 
        Creek as a scenic river; to be administered by the 
        Secretary of Agriculture; and
          (E) the 8.3-mile segment from Texas Bar Creek to its 
        confluence with Camas Creek as a recreational river; to 
        be administered by the Secretary of Agriculture.
  (89) North Fork Malheur, Oregon.--The 25.5-mile segment from 
its headwaters to the Malheur National Forest boundary as a 
scenic river; to be administered by the Secretary of 
Agriculture.
  (90) North Fork of the Middle Fork of the Willamette, 
Oregon.--The 42.3-mile segment from Waldo Lake to the 
Willamette National Forest boundary; to be administered by the 
Secretary of Agriculture in the following classes:
          (A) The 8.8-mile segment from Waldo Lake to the south 
        section line of section 36, township 19 south, range 
        5\1/2\ east as a wild river;
          (B) the 6.5-mile segment from the south section line 
        of section 36, township 19 south, range 5\1/2\ east to 
        Fisher Creek as a scenic river; and
          (C) the 27-mile segment from Fisher Creek to the 
        Willamette National Forest boundary as a recreational 
        river.
  (91) North Fork Owyhee, Oregon.--The 8-mile segment from the 
Oregon-Idaho State line to its confluence with the Owyhee River 
as a wild river; to be administered by the Secretary of the 
Interior.
  (92) North Fork Smith, Oregon.--The 13-mile segment from its 
headwaters to the Oregon-California State line; to be 
administered by the Secretary of Agriculture in the following 
classes:
          (A) The 6.5-mile segment from its headwaters to Horse 
        Creek as a wild river;
          (B) the 4.5-mile segment from Horse Creek to Baldface 
        Creek as a scenic river; and
          (C) the 2-mile segment from Baldface Creek to the 
        Oregon-California State line as a wild river.
  (93) North Fork Sprague, Oregon.--The 15-mile segment from 
the head of River Spring in the southwest quarter of section 
15, township 35 south, range 16 east, to the northwest quarter 
of the southwest quarter of section 11, township 35 south, 
range 15 east, as a scenic river; to be administered by the 
Secretary of Agriculture.
  (94) North Powder, Oregon.--The 6-mile segment from its 
headwaters to the Wallowa-Whitman National Forest boundary at 
River Mile 20 as a scenic river; to be administered by the 
Secretary of Agriculture.
  (95) North Umpqua, Oregon.--The 33.8-mile segment from the 
Soda Springs Powerhouse to Rock Creek in the following classes:
          (A) The 25.4-mile segment from the Soda Springs 
        Powerhouse to the Umpqua National Forest boundary as a 
        recreational river; to be administered by the Secretary 
        of Agriculture; and
          (B) the 8.4-mile segment from the Umpqua National 
        Forest boundary to its confluence with Rock Creek as a 
        recreational river; to be administered by the Secretary 
        of the Interior.
  (96) Powder, Oregon.--The 11.7-mile segment from Thief Valley 
Dam to the Highway 203 bridge as a scenic river; to be 
administered by the Secretary of the Interior.
  (97) Quartzville Creek, Oregon.--The 12-mile segment from the 
Willamette National Forest boundary to slack water in Green 
Peter Reservoir as a recreational river; to be administered by 
the Secretary of the Interior.
  (98) Roaring, Oregon.--The 13.7-mile segment from its 
headwaters to its confluence with the Clackamas River; to be 
administered by the Secretary of Agriculture in the following 
classes:
          (A) The 13.5-mile segment from its headwaters to one-
        quarter mile upstream of the mouth as a wild river; and
          (B) the 0.2-mile segment from one-quarter mile 
        upstream of the mouth to its confluence with the 
        Clackamas River as a recreational river.
  (99) Salmon, Oregon.--The 33.5-mile segment from its 
headwaters to its confluence with the Sandy River in the 
following classes:
          (A) The 7-mile segment from its headwaters to the 
        south boundary line of section 6, township 4 south, 
        range 9 east as a recreational river; to be 
        administered by the Secretary of Agriculture: Provided, 
        That designation and classification shall not preclude 
        the Secretary from exercising discretion to approve the 
        construction, operation, and maintenance of ski lifts, 
        ski runs, and associated facilities for the land 
        comprising the Timberline Lodge Winter Sports Area 
        insofar as such construction does not involve water 
        resources projects;
          (B) the 15-mile segment from the south boundary line 
        at section 6, township 4 south, range 9 east to the 
        junction with the South Fork of the Salmon River as a 
        wild river; to be administered by the Secretary of 
        Agriculture;
          (C) the 3.5-mile segment from the junction with the 
        south fork of the Salmon River to the Mt. Hood National 
        Forest boundary as a recreational river; to be 
        administered by the Secretary of Agriculture;
          (D) the 3.2-mile segment from the Mt. Hood National 
        Forest boundary to Lymp Creek as a recreational river; 
        to be administered by the Secretary of the Interior; 
        and
          (E) the 4.8-mile segment from Lymp Creek to its 
        confluence with the Sandy River as a scenic river; to 
        be administered by the Secretary of the Interior.
  (100) Sandy, Oregon.--Those portions as follows:
          (A) The 4.5-mile segment from its headwaters to the 
        section line between sections 15 and 22, township 2 
        south, range 8 east as a wild river; to be administered 
        by the Secretary of Agriculture;
          (B) the 7.9-mile segment from the section line 
        between sections 15 and 22, township 2 south, range 8 
        east to the Mt. Hood National Forest boundary at the 
        west section line of section 26, township 2 south, 
        range 7 east as a recreational river; to be 
        administered by the Secretary of Agriculture; and
          (C) the 12.5-mile segment from the east boundary of 
        sections 25 and 36, township 1 south, range 4 east in 
        Clackamas County near Dodge Park, downstream to the 
        west line of the east half of the northeast quarter of 
        section 6, township 1 south, range 4 east, in Multnomah 
        County at Dabney State Park, the upper 3.8 miles as a 
        scenic river and the lower 8.7 miles as a recreational 
        river; both to be administered through a cooperative 
        management agreement between the State of Oregon, the 
        Secretary of the Interior and the Counties of Multnomah 
        and Clackamas in accordance with section 10(e) of this 
        Act.
  (101) South Fork John Day, Oregon.--The 47-mile segment from 
the Malheur National Forest to Smokey Creek as a recreational 
river; to be administered by the Secretary of the Interior.
  (102) Whychus creek, Oregon.--
          (A) Designations.--The 15.4-mile segment from its 
        source to the hydrologic Gaging Station 800 feet 
        upstream from the intake of the Plainview Ditch, 
        including the Soap Creek, the North and South Forks of 
        Whychus Creek, the East and West Forks of Park Creek, 
        and Park Creek; to be administered by the Secretary of 
        Agriculture as follows:
                          (i) The 6.6-mile segment and its 
                        tributaries from the source to the 
                        Three Sisters Wilderness boundary as a 
                        wild river; and
                          (ii) the 8.8-mile segment from the 
                        boundary of the Three Sisters 
                        Wilderness Area to the hydrologic 
                        Gaging Station 800 feet upstream from 
                        the intake of the Plainview Ditch as a 
                        scenic river: Provided, That nothing in 
                        this Act shall prohibit the 
                        construction of facilities necessary 
                        for emergency protection for the town 
                        of Sisters relative to a rapid 
                        discharge of Carver Lake if no other 
                        reasonable flood warning or control 
                        alternative exists.
          (B) Withdrawal.--Subject to valid existing rights, 
        the Federal land within the boundaries of the river 
        segments designated by subparagraph (A) is withdrawn 
        from all forms of--
                  (i) entry, appropriation, or disposal under 
                the public land laws;
                  (ii) location, entry, and patent under the 
                mining laws; and
                  (iii) disposition under all laws relating to 
                mineral and geothermal leasing or mineral 
                materials.
  (103) Sycan, Oregon.--The 59-mile segment from the northeast 
quarter of section 5, township 34 south, range 17 east to 
Coyote Bucket at the Fremont National Forest boundary; to be 
administered by the Secretary of Agriculture in the following 
classes:
          (A) The 26.4-mile segment from the northeast quarter 
        of section 5, township 34 south, range 17 east to the 
        west section line of section 22, township 32 south, 
        range 14\1/2\ east, as a scenic river;
          (B) the 8.6-mile segment from the west section line 
        of section 22, township 32 south, range 14 east, to the 
        Fremont National Forest boundary in the southeast 
        quarter of section 10, township 33 south, range 13 
        east, as a recreational river; and
          (C) the 24-mile segment from the Fremont National 
        Forest boundary in the southwest quarter of section 10, 
        township 33 south, range 13 east, to Coyote Bucket at 
        the Fremont National Forest boundary, as a scenic 
        river.
  (104) Upper Rogue, Oregon.--The 40.3-mile segment from the 
Crater Lake National Park boundary to the Rogue River National 
Forest boundary; to be administered by the Secretary of 
Agriculture in the following classes:
          (A) The 0.5-mile segment from the Crater Lake 
        National Park boundary to approximately 0.1-mile 
        downstream from the forest road 6530760 (West Lake 
        Road) crossing as a scenic river;
          (B) the 6.1-mile segment from approximately 0.1-mile 
        downstream from the forest road 6530760 (West Lake 
        Road) crossing to Minehaha Creek as a wild river; and
          (C) the 33.7-mile segment from Minehaha Creek to the 
        Rogue River National Forest boundary as a scenic river.
  (105) Wenaha, Oregon.--The 21.55-mile segment from the 
confluence of the North Fork and the South Fork to its 
confluence with the Grande Ronde River; to be administered by 
the Secretary of Agriculture in the following classes:
          (A) The 18.7-mile segment from the confluence of the 
        North Fork and South Fork to the Umatilla National 
        Forest as a wild river;
          (B) the 2.7-mile segment from the Umatilla National 
        Forest boundary to the easternmost boundary of the 
        Wenaha State Wildlife Area as a scenic area; and
          (C) the 0.15-mile segment from the easternmost 
        boundary of the Wenaha State Wildlife Area to the 
        confluence with the Grande Ronde River as a 
        recreational river.
  (106) West Little Owyhee, Oregon.--The 51-mile segment from 
its headwaters to its confluence with Owyhee River as a wild 
river; to be administered by the Secretary of the Interior.
  (107) White, Oregon.--The 46.5-mile segment from its 
headwaters to its confluence with the Deschutes River in the 
following classes:
          (A) The 2-mile segment from its headwaters to the 
        section line between sections 9 and 16, township 3 
        south, range 9 east, as a recreational river; to be 
        administered by the Secretary of Agriculture: Provided, 
        That designation and classification shall not preclude 
        the Secretary from exercising discretion to approve 
        construction, operation, and from exercising discretion 
        to approve construction, operation, and maintenance of 
        ski lifts, ski runs, and associated facilities for the 
        land comprising the Mt. Hood Winter Sports Area insofar 
        as such construction does not involve water resource 
        projects and is consistent with protecting the values 
        for which the river was designated.
          (B) the 13.6-mile segment from the section line 
        between sections 9 and 16, township 3 south, range 9 
        east, to Deep Creek as a recreational river; to be 
        administered by the Secretary of Agriculture;
          (C) the 6.5-mile segment from Deep Creek to the Mt. 
        Hood National Forest boundary as a scenic river; to be 
        administered by the Secretary of Agriculture;
          (D) the 17.5-mile segment from the Mt. Hood National 
        Forest boundary to Three Mile Creek as a scenic river; 
        to be administered by the Secretary of the Interior;
          (E) the 5.3-mile segment from Three Mile Creek to 
        River Mile 2.2 as a recreational river; to be 
        administered by the Secretary of the Interior; and
          (F) the 1.6-mile segment from River Mile 1.6 to its 
        confluence with the Deschutes River as a recreational 
        river; to be administered by the Secretary of the 
        Interior.
  (108) Rio Chama, New Mexico.--The segment extending from El 
Vado Ranch launch site (immediately south of El Vado Dam) 
downstream approximately 24.6 miles to evaluation 6,353 feet 
above mean sea level; to be administered by the Secretary of 
Agriculture and the Secretary of the Interior. For purposes of 
compliance with the planning requirements of subsection (d), 
the Cooperative Management Plan for the river prepared by the 
Secretary of Agriculture and the Secretary of the Interior may 
be revised and amended to the extent necessary to conform to 
the provisions of this Act. The segment of the Rio Chama 
beginning at the El Vado Ranch launch site downstream to the 
beginning of Forest Service Road 151 shall be administered as a 
wild river and the segment downstream from the beginning of 
Forest Service Road 151 to elevation 6,353 feet shall be 
administered as a scenic river.
  (109) East Fork of Jemez, New Mexico.--The 11-mile segment 
from the Santa Fe National Forest boundary to its confluence 
with the Rio San Antonio; to be administered by the Secretary 
of Agriculture in the following classifications:
          (A) the 2-mile segment from the Santa Fe National 
        Forest boundary to the second crossing of State Highway 
        4, near Las Conchas Trailhead, as a recreational river; 
        and
          (B) the 4-mile segment from the second crossing of 
        State Highway 4, near Las Conchas Trailhead, to the 
        third crossing of State Highway 4, approximately one 
        and one-quarter miles upstream from Jemez Falls, as a 
        wild river; and
          (C) the 5-mile segment from the third crossing of 
        State Highway 4, approximately one and one-quarter 
        miles upstream from Jemez Falls, to its confluence with 
        the Rio San Antonio, as a scenic river.
After the enactment of this paragraph, Federal lands within the 
boundaries of the segments designated under this paragraph or 
which constitute the bed or bank or are situated within one-
quarter mile of the ordinary highwater mark on each side of 
such segments are withdrawn, subject to valid existing rights, 
from all forms of appropriation under the mining laws and from 
operation of the mineral leasing laws of the United States, and 
no patent may be issued for the surface estate with respect to 
any mining claim located on such lands. Nothing in this 
paragraph shall be construed as precluding mining operations on 
any valid existing claim, subject to applicable regulations 
under section 9.
  (110) Pecos River, New Mexico.--The 20.5-mile segment from 
its headwaters to the townsite of Tererro; to be administered 
by the Secretary of Agriculture in the following 
classifications:
          (A) the 13.5-mile segment from its headwaters to the 
        Pecos Wilderness boundary, as a wild river; and
          (B) the 7-mile segment from the Pecos Wilderness 
        boundary to the townsite of Tererro, as a recreational 
        river.
After the enactment of this paragraph, Federal lands within the 
boundaries of the segments designated under this paragraph or 
which constitute the bed or bank or are situated within one-
quarter mile of the ordinary highwater mark on each side of 
such segments are withdrawn, subject to valid existing rights, 
from all forms of appropriation under the mining laws and from 
operation of the mineral leasing laws of the United States, and 
no patent may be issued for the surface estate with respect to 
any mining claim located on such lands. Nothing in this 
paragraph shall be construed as precluding mining operations on 
any valid existing claim, subject to applicable regulations 
under section 9.
  (111) Smith River, California.--The segment from the 
confluence of the Middle Fork Smith River and the North Fork 
Smith River to the Six Rivers National Forest boundary, 
including the following segments of the mainstem and certain 
tributaries, to be administered by the Secretary of Agriculture 
in the following classes:
          (A) The segment from the confluence of the Middle 
        Fork Smith River and the South Fork Smith River to the 
        National Forest boundary, as a recreational river.
          (B) Rowdy Creek from the California-Oregon State line 
        to the National Forest boundary, as a recreational 
        river.
  (112) Middle Fork Smith River, California.--The segment from 
the headwaters to its confluence with the North Fork Smith 
River, including the following segments of the mainstem and 
certain tributaries, to be administered by the Secretary of 
Agriculture in the following classes:
          (A) The segment from its headwaters about 3 miles 
        south of Sanger Lake, as depicted on the 1956 USGS 15+ 
        Preston Peak topographic map, to the center of section 
        7, T. 17 N., R. 5 E., as a wild river.
          (B) The segment from the center of section 7, T. 17 
        N., R. 5 E., to the center of section 6, T. 17 N., R. 5 
        E., as a scenic river.
          (C) The segment from the center of section 6, T. 17 
        N., R. 5 E., to one-half mile upstream from its 
        confluence with Knopki Creek, as a wild river.
          (D) The segment from one-half mile upstream of its 
        confluence with Knopki Creek to its confluence with the 
        South Fork Smith River, as a recreational river.
          (E) Myrtle Creek from its headwaters in section 9, T. 
        17 N., R. 1 E., as depicted on the 1952 USGS 15+ 
        Crescent City topographic map, to the middle of section 
        28, T. 17 N., R. 1 E., as a scenic river.
          (F) Myrtle Creek from the middle of section 28, T. 17 
        N., R. 1 E., to its confluence with the Middle Fork 
        Smith River, as a wild river.
          (G) Shelly Creek from its headwaters in section 1, T. 
        18 N., R., 3 E., as depicted on the 1951 USGS 15+ 
        Gasquet topographic map, to its confluence with Patrick 
        Creek, as a recreational river.
          (H) Kelly Creek from its headwaters in section 32, T. 
        17 N., R. 3 E., as depicted on the 1951 USGS 15+ 
        Gasquet topographic map, to its confluence with the 
        Middle Fork Smith River, as a scenic river.
          (I) Packsaddle Creek from its headwaters about 0.8 
        miles southwest of Broken Rib Mountain, as depicted on 
        the 1956 USGS 15+ Preston Peak topographic map, to its 
        confluence with the Middle Fork Smith River, as a 
        scenic river.
          (J) East Fork Patrick Creek from its headwaters in 
        section 10, T. 18 N., R. 3 E., as depicted on the 1951 
        USGS 15+ Gasquet topographic map, to its confluence 
        with the West Fork of Patrick Creek, as a recreational 
        river.
          (K) West Fork Patrick Creek from its headwaters in 
        section 18, T. 18 N., R. 3 E., as depicted on the 1951 
        15+ Gasquet topographic map to its confluence with the 
        East Fork Patrick Creek, as a recreational river.
          (L) Little Jones Creek from its headwaters in section 
        34, T. 17 N., R. 3 E., as depicted on the 1951 USGS 15+ 
        Gasquet topographic map to its confluence with the 
        Middle Fork Smith River, as a recreational river.
          (M) Griffin Creek from its headwaters about 0.2 miles 
        southwest of Hazel View Summit, as depicted on the 1956 
        USGS 15+ Preston Peak topographic map, to its 
        confluence with the Middle Fork Smith River, as a 
        recreational river.
          (N) Knopki Creek from its headwaters about 0.4 miles 
        west of Sanger Peak, as depicted on the 1956 USGS 15+ 
        Preston Peak topographic map, to its confluence with 
        the Middle Fork Smith River, as a recreational river.
          (O) Monkey Creek from its headwaters in the northeast 
        quadrant of section 12, T. 18 N., R. 3 E., as depicted 
        on the 1951 USGS 15+ Gasquet topographic map, to its 
        confluence with the Middle Fork Smith River, as a 
        recreational river.
          (P) Patrick Creek from the junction of East and West 
        Forks of Patrick Creek to its confluence with Middle 
        Fork Smith River, as a recreational river.
          (Q) Hardscrabble Creek from its headwaters in the 
        northeast quarter of section 2, T. 17 N., R. 1 E., as 
        depicted on the 1952 USGS 15+ Crescent City topographic 
        map, to its confluence with the Middle Fork Smith 
        River, as a recreational river.
  (113) North Fork Smith River, California.--The segment from 
the California-Oregon State line to its confluence with the 
Middle Fork Smith River, including the following segments of 
the mainstem and certain tributaries, to be administered by the 
Secretary of Agriculture in the following classes:
          (A) The segment from the California-Oregon State line 
        to its confluence with an unnamed tributary in the 
        northeast quarter of section 5, T. 18 N., R. 2 E., as 
        depicted on the 1951 USGS 15+ Gasquet topographic map, 
        as a wild river.
          (B) The segment from its confluence with an unnamed 
        tributary in the northeast quarter of section 5, T. 18 
        N., R. 2 E., to its southern-most intersection with the 
        eastern section line of section 5, T. 18 N., R. 2 E., 
        as depicted on the 1951 USGS 15+ Gasquet topographic 
        map, as a scenic river.
          (C) The segment from its southern-most intersection 
        with the eastern section line of section 5, T. 18 N., 
        R. 2 E., as depicted on the 1951 USGS 15+ Gasquet 
        topographic map, to its confluence with Stony Creek, as 
        a wild river.
          (D) The segment from its confluence with Stony Creek 
        to its confluence with the Middle Fork Smith River, as 
        a recreational river.
          (E) Diamond Creek from California-Oregon State line 
        to its confluence with Bear Creek, as a recreational 
        river.
          (F) Diamond Creek from its confluence with Bear Creek 
        to its confluence with the North Fork Smith River, as a 
        scenic river.
          (G) Bear Creek from its headwaters in section 24, T. 
        18 N., R. 2 E., as depicted on the 1951 USGS 15+ 
        Gasquet topographic map, to its confluence with Diamond 
        Creek, as a scenic river.
          (H) Still Creek from its headwaters in section 11, T. 
        18 N., R. 1 E., as depicted on the 1952 USGS 15+ 
        Crescent City topographic map, to its confluence with 
        the North Fork Smith River, as a scenic river.
          (I) North Fork Diamond Creek from the California-
        Oregon State line to its confluence with Diamond Creek, 
        as a recreational river.
          (J) High Plateau Creek from its headwaters in section 
        26, T. 18 N., R. 2 E., as depicted on the 1951 USGS 15+ 
        Gasquet topographic map, to its confluence with Diamond 
        Creek, as a scenic river.
          (K) Stony Creek from its headwaters in section 25, T. 
        18 N., R. 2 E., as depicted on the 1951 USGS 15+ 
        Gasquet topographic map, to its confluence with the 
        North Fork Smith River, as a scenic river.
          (L) Peridotite Creek from its headwaters in section 
        34, T. 18 N., R. 2 E., as depicted on the 1951 USGS 15+ 
        Gasquet topographic map, to its confluence with the 
        North Fork Smith River, as a wild river.
  (114) Siskiyou Fork Smith River, California.--The segment 
from its headwaters to its confluence with the Middle Fork 
Smith River, and the following tributaries, to be administered 
by the Secretary of Agriculture in the following classes:
          (A) The segment from its headwaters about 0.7 miles 
        southeast of Broken Rib Mountain, as depicted on the 
        1956 USGS 15+ Preston Peak Topographic map, to its 
        confluence with the South Siskiyou Fork Smith River, as 
        a wild river.
          (B) The segment from its confluence with the South 
        Siskiyou Fork Smith River to its confluence with the 
        Middle Fork Smith River, as a recreational river.
          (C) South Siskiyou Fork Smith River from its 
        headwaters about 0.6 miles southwest of Buck Lake, as 
        depicted on the 1956 USGS 15+ Preston Peak topographic 
        map, to its confluence with the Siskiyou Fork Smith 
        River, as a wild river.
  (115) South Fork Smith River, California.--The segment from 
its headwaters to its confluence with the main stem of the 
Smith River, and the following tributaries, to be administered 
by the Secretary of Agriculture in the following classes:
          (A) The segment from its headwaters about 0.5 miles 
        southwest of Bear Mountain, as depicted on 1956 USGS 
        15+ Preston Peak topographic map, to Blackhawk Bar, as 
        a wild river.
          (B) The segment from Blackhawk Bar to its confluence 
        with the main stem of the Smith River, as a 
        recreational river.
          (C) Williams Creek from its headwaters in section 31, 
        T. 14 N., R. 4 E., as depicted on the 1952 USGS 15+ 
        Ship Mountain topographic map, to its confluence with 
        Eightmile Creek, as a wild river.
          (D) Eightmile Creek from its headwaters in section 
        29, T. 14 N., R. 4 E., as depicted on the 1955 USGS 15+ 
        Dillon Mtn. topographic map, to its confluence with the 
        South Fork Smith River, as a wild river.
          (E) Harrington Creek from its source to its 
        confluence with the South Fork Smith River, as a wild 
        river.
          (F) Prescott Fork of the Smith River from its 
        headwaters about 0.5 miles southeast of Island Lake, as 
        depicted on the 1955 USGS 15+ Dillon Mtn. topographic 
        map, to its confluence with the South Fork Smith River, 
        as a wild river.
          (G) Quartz Creek from its headwaters in section 31, 
        T. 16 N., R. 4 E., as depicted on the 1952 15+ USGS 
        Ship Mountain topographic map, to its confluence with 
        the South Fork Smith River, as a recreational river.
          (H) Jones Creek from its headwaters in section 36, T. 
        16 N., R. 3 E., as depicted on the 1952 USGS 15+ Ship 
        Mountain topographic map, to its confluence with the 
        South Fork Smith River, as a recreational river.
          (I) Hurdygurdy Creek from its headwaters about 0.4 
        miles southwest of Bear Basin Butte as depicted on the 
        1956 USGS 15+ Preston Peak topographic map, to its 
        confluence with the South Fork Smith River, as a 
        recreational river.
          (J) Gordon Creek from its headwaters in section 18, 
        T. 16 N., R. 3 E., as depicted on the 1951 USGS 15+ 
        Gasquet topographic map, to its confluence with the 
        South Fork Smith River, as a recreational river.
          (K) Coon Creek from the junction of its two 
        headwaters tributaries in the southeast quadrant of 
        section 31, T. 17 N., R. 3 E., as depicted on the 1951 
        USGS 15+ Gasquet topographic map, to its confluence 
        with the South Fork Smith River, as a recreational 
        river.
          (L) Craigs Creek from its headwaters in section 36, 
        T. 17 N., R. 2 E., as depicted on the 1951 USGS 15+ 
        Gasquet topographic map, to its confluence with the 
        South Fork Smith River, as a recreational river.
          (M) Goose Creek from its headwaters in section 13, T. 
        13 N., R. 2 E., as depicted on the 1952 USGS 15+ Ship 
        Mountain topographic map, to its confluence with the 
        South Fork Smith River, as a recreational river.
          (N) East Fork Goose Creek from its headwaters in 
        section 18, T. 13 N., R. 3 E., as depicted on the 1952 
        USGS 15+ Ship Mountain topographic map, to its 
        confluence with Goose Creek, as a recreational river.
          (O) Buck Creek from its headwaters at Cedar Camp 
        Spring, as depicted on the 1952 USGS 15+ Ship Mountain 
        topographic map, to the northeast corner of section 8, 
        T. 14 N., R. 3 E., as a scenic river.
          (P) Buck Creek from the northeast corner of section 
        8, T. 14 N., R. 3 E., to its confluence with the South 
        Fork Smith River, as a wild river.
          (Q) Muzzleloader Creek from its headwaters in section 
        2, T. 15 N., R. 3 E., as depicted on the 1952 USGS 15+ 
        Ship Mountain topographic map, to its confluence with 
        Jones Creek, as a recreational river.
          (R) Canthook Creek from its headwaters in section 2, 
        T. 15 N., R. 2 E., as depicted in the 1952 USGS 15+ 
        Ship Mountain topographic map, to its confluence with 
        the South Fork Smith River, as a recreational river.
          (S) Rock Creek from the national forest boundary in 
        section 6, T. 15 N., R. 2 E., as depicted on the 1952 
        USGS 15+ Ship Mountain topographic map, to its 
        confluence with the South Fork Smith River, as a 
        recreational river.
          (T) Blackhawk Creek from its headwaters in section 
        21, T. 15 N., R. 2 E., as depicted on the 1952 USGS 15+ 
        Ship Mountain topographic map, to its confluence with 
        the South Fork Smith River, as a recreational river.
  (116) Clarks Fork, Wyoming.--(A) The twenty and five-tenths-
mile segment from the west boundary of section 3, township 56 
north, range 106 west at the Crandall Creek Bridge downstream 
to the north boundary of section 13, township 56 north, range 
104 west at Clarks Fork Canyon; to be administered by the 
Secretary of Agriculture as a wild river. Notwithstanding 
subsection (b), the boundary of the segment shall include all 
land within four hundred and forty yards from the ordinary high 
water mark on both sides of the river. No land or interest in 
land may be acquired with respect to the segment without the 
consent of the owner thereof. For the purposes of carrying out 
this paragraph, there is authorized to be appropriated $500,000 
for development and $750,000 for the acquisition of land and 
interests therein.
  (B) Designation of a segment of the Clarks Fork by this 
paragraph as a component of the Wild and Scenic Rivers System 
shall not be utilized in any Federal proceeding, whether 
concerning a license, permit, right-of-way, or any other 
Federal action, as a reason or basis to prohibit the 
development or operation of any water impoundment, diversion 
facility, or hydroelectric power and transmission facility 
located entirely downstream from the segment of the river 
designated by this paragraph: Provided, That water from any 
development shall not intrude upon such segment. Congress finds 
that development of water impoundments, diversion facilities, 
and hydroelectric power and transmission facilities located 
entirely downstream from the segment of the river is not 
incompatible with its designation as a component of the Wild 
and Scenic Rivers System.
  (C) The Secretary of Agriculture is directed to apply for the 
quantification of the water right reserved by the inclusion of 
a portion of the Clarks Fork in the Wild and Scenic Rivers 
System in accordance with the procedural requirements of the 
laws of the State of Wyoming: Provided, That, notwithstanding 
any provision of the laws of the State of Wyoming otherwise 
applicable to the granting and exercise of water rights, the 
purposes for which the Clarks Fork is designated, as set forth 
in this Act and this paragraph, are declared to be beneficial 
uses and the priority date of such right shall be the date of 
enactment of this paragraph.
  (D) The comprehensive management plan developed under 
subsection (d) for the segment designated by this paragraph 
shall provide for all such measures as may be necessary in the 
control of fire, insects, and diseases to fully protect the 
values for which the segment is designated as a wild river.
  (117) Niobrara, Nebraska.--(A) The 40-mile segment from 
Borman Bridge southeast of Valentine downstream to its 
confluence with Chimney Creek and the 30-mile segment from the 
river's confluence with Rock Creek downstream to the State 
Highway 137 bridge, both segments to be classified as scenic 
and administered by the Secretary of the Interior. That portion 
of the 40-mile segment designated by this subparagraph located 
within the Fort Niobrara National Wildlife Refuge shall 
continue to be managed by the Secretary through the Director of 
the United States Fish and Wildlife Service.
  (B) The 25-mile segment from the western boundary of Knox 
County to its confluence with the Missouri River, including 
that segment of the Verdigre Creek from the north municipal 
boundary of Verdigre, Nebraska, to its confluence with the 
Niobrara, to be administered by the Secretary of the Interior 
as a recreational river.
  After consultation with State and local governments and the 
interested public, the Secretary shall take such action as is 
required under subsection (b) of this section.
  (118) Missouri River, Nebraska and South Dakota.--The 39-mile 
segment from the headwaters of Lewis and Clark Lake to the Ft. 
Randall Dam, to be administered by the Secretary of the 
Interior as a recreational river.
  (119) Bear Creek, Michigan.--The 6.5-mile segment from Coates 
Highway to the Manistee River, to be administered by the 
Secretary of Agriculture as a scenic river.
  (120) Black, Michigan.--The 14-mile segment from the Ottawa 
National Forest boundary to Lake Superior, to be administered 
by the Secretary of Agriculture as a scenic river.
  (121) Carp, Michigan.--The 27.8-mile segment from the west 
section line of section 30, township 43 north, range 5 west, to 
Lake Huron, to be administered by the Secretary of Agriculture 
in the following classes:
          (A) The 2.3-mile segment from the west section line 
        of section 30, township 43 north, range 5 west, to 
        Forest Development Road 3458 in section 32, township 43 
        north, range 5 west, as a scenic river.
          (B) The 6.5-mile segment from the Forest Development 
        Road 3458 in section 32, township 43 north, range 5 
        west, to Michigan State Highway 123, as a scenic river.
          (C) The 7.5-mile segment from Michigan State Highway 
        123 to one quarter of a mile upstream from Forest 
        Development Road 3119, as a wild river.
          (D) The 0.5-mile segment from one quarter of a mile 
        upstream of Forest Development Road 3119 to one quarter 
        mile downstream of Forest Development Road 3119, as a 
        scenic river.
          (E) The 4.9-mile segment from one quarter of a mile 
        downstream of Forest Development Road 3119 to McDonald 
        Rapids, as a wild river.
          (F) The 6.1-mile segment from McDonald Rapids to Lake 
        Huron, as a recreational river.
  (122) Indian, Michigan.--The 51-mile segment from Hovey Lake 
to Indian Lake to be administered by the Secretary of 
Agriculture in the following classes:
          (A) The 12-mile segment from Hovey Lake to Fish Lake, 
        as a scenic river.
          (B) The 39-mile segment from Fish Lake to Indian 
        Lake, as a recreational river.
  (123) Manistee, Michigan.--The 26-mile segment from the 
Michigan DNR boat ramp below Tippy Dam to the Michigan State 
Highway 55 bridge, to be administered by the Secretary of 
Agriculture as a recreational river.
  (124) Ontonagon, Michigan.--Segments of certain tributaries, 
totaling 157.4 miles, to be administered by the Secretary of 
Agriculture as follows:
          (A) The 46-mile segment of the East Branch Ontonagon 
        from its origin at Spring Lake to the Ottawa National 
        Forest boundary in the following classes:
                  (i) The 20.5-mile segment from its origin at 
                Spring Lake to its confluence with an unnamed 
                stream in section 30, township 48 north, range 
                37 west, as a recreational river.
                  (ii) The 25.5-mile segment from its 
                confluence with an unnamed stream in section 
                30, township 48 north, range 37 west, to the 
                Ottawa National Forest boundary, as a wild 
                river.
          (B) The 59.4-mile segment of the Middle Branch 
        Ontonagon, from its origin at Crooked Lake to the 
        northern boundary of the Ottawa National Forest in the 
        following classes:
                  (i) The 20-mile segment from its origin at 
                Crooked Lake to Burned Dam, as a recreational 
                river.
                  (ii) The 8-mile segment from Burned Dam to 
                Bond Falls Flowage, as a scenic river.
                  (iii) The 8-mile segment from Bond Falls to 
                Agate Falls, as a recreational river.
                  (iv) The 6-mile segment from Agate Falls to 
                Trout Creek, as a scenic river.
                  (v) The 17.4-mile segment from Trout Creek to 
                the northern boundary of the Ottawa National 
                Forest, as a wild river.
          (C) The 37-mile segment of the Cisco Branch Ontonagon 
        from its origin at Cisco Lake Dam to its confluence 
        with Ten-Mile Creek south of Ewen in the following 
        classes:
                  (i) The 10-mile segment from the origin of 
                Cisco Branch Ontonagon at Cisco Lake Dam to the 
                County Road 527 crossing, as a recreational 
                river.
                  (ii) The 27-mile segment from the Forest 
                Development Road 527 crossing to the confluence 
                of the Cisco Branch and Ten-Mile Creek, as a 
                scenic river.
          (D) The 15-mile segment of the West Branch Ontonagon 
        from its confluence with Cascade Falls to Victoria 
        Reservoir, in the following classes:
                  (i) The 10.5-mile segment from its confluence 
                with Cascade Falls to its confluence with the 
                South Branch Ontonagon, as a recreational 
                river.
                  (ii) The 4.5-mile segment from its confluence 
                with the South Branch Ontonagon to Victoria 
                Reservoir, as a recreational river.
Nothwithstanding any limitation contained in this Act, the 
Secretary is authorized to acquire lands and interests in lands 
which, as of August 1, 1990, were owned by Upper Peninsula 
Energy Corporation, and notwithstanding any such limitation, 
such lands shall be retained and managed by the Secretary as 
part of the Ottawa National Forest, and those lands so acquired 
which are within the boundaries of any segment designated under 
this paragraph shall be retained and managed pursuant to this 
Act.
  (125) Paint, Michigan.--Segments of the mainstream and 
certain tributaries, totaling 51 miles, to be administered by 
the Secretary of Agriculture as follows:
          (A) The 6-mile segment of the main stem from the 
        confluence of the North and South Branches Paint to the 
        Ottawa National Forest boundary, as a recreational 
        river.
          (B) The 17-mile segment of the North Branch Paint 
        from its origin at Mallard Lake to its confluence with 
        the South Branch Paint, as a recreational river.
          (C) The 28-mile segment of the South Branch Paint 
        from its origin at Paint River Springs to its 
        confluence with the North Branch Paint, as a 
        recreational river.
  (126) Pine, Michigan.--The 25-mile segment from Lincoln 
Bridge to the east 1/16th line of section 16, township 21 
north, range 13 west, to be administered by the Secretary of 
Agriculture as a scenic river.
  (127) Presque Isle, Michigan.--Segments of the mainstream and 
certain tributaries, totaling 57 miles, to be administered by 
the Secretary of Agriculture as follows:
          (A) The 23-mile segment of the mainstream, from the 
        confluence of the East and West Branches of Presque 
        Isle to Minnewawa Falls, to be classified as follows:
                  (i) The 17-mile segment from the confluence 
                of the East and West Branches Presque Isle to 
                Michigan State Highway 28, as a recreational 
                river.
                  (ii) The 6-mile segment from Michigan State 
                Highway 28 to Minnewawa Falls, as a scenic 
                river.
          (B) The 14-mile segment of the East Branch Presque 
        Isle within the Ottawa National Forest, as a 
        recreational river.
          (C) The 7-mile segment of the South Branch Presque 
        Isle within the Ottawa National Forest, as a 
        recreational river.
          (D) The 13-mile segment of the West Branch Presque 
        Isle within the Ottawa National Forest, as a scenic 
        river.
  (128) Sturgeon, Hiawatha National Forest, Michigan.--The 
43.9-mile segment from the north line of section 26, township 
43 north, range 19 west, to Lake Michigan, to be administered 
by the Secretary of Agriculture in the following classes:
          (A) The 21.7-mile segment from the north line of 
        section 26, township 43 north, range 19 west, to Forest 
        Highway 13 as a scenic river.
          (B) The 22.2-mile segment from Forest Highway 13 to 
        Lake Michigan as a recreational river.
  (129) Sturgeon, Ottawa National Forest, Michigan.--The 25-
mile segment from its entry into the Ottawa National Forest to 
the northern boundary of the Ottawa National Forest, to be 
administered by the Secretary of Agriculture in the following 
classes:
          (A) The 16.5-mile segment from its entry into the 
        Ottawa National Forest to Prickett Lake, as a wild 
        river.
          (B) The 8.5-mile segment from the outlet of Prickett 
        Lake Dam to the northern boundary of the Ottawa 
        National Forest, as a scenic river.
  (130) East Branch of the Tahquamenon, Michigan.--The 13.2-
mile segment from its origin in section 8, township 45 north, 
range 5 west, to the Hiawatha National Forest boundary, to be 
administered by the Secretary of Agriculture in the following 
classes:
          (A) The 10-mile segment from its origin in section 8, 
        township 45 north, range 5 west, to the center of 
        section 20, township 46 north, range 6 west, as a 
        recreational river.
          (B) The 3.2-mile segment from the center of section 
        20, township 46 north, range 6 west, to the boundary of 
        the Hiawatha National Forest, as a wild river.
  (131) Whitefish, Michigan.--Segments of the mainstream and 
certain tributaries, totaling 33.6 miles, to be administered by 
the Secretary of Agriculture as follows:
          (A) The 11.1-mile segment of the mainstream from its 
        confluence with the East and West Branches of the 
        Whitefish to Lake Michigan in the following classes:
                  (i) The 9-mile segment from its confluence 
                with the East and West Branches of the 
                Whitefish to the center of section 16, township 
                41 north, range 21 west, as a scenic river.
                  (ii) The 2.1-mile segment from the center of 
                section 16, township 41 north, range 21 west, 
                to Lake Michigan, as a recreational river.
          (B) The 15-mile segment of the East Branch Whitefish 
        from the crossing of County Road 003 in section 6, 
        township 44 north, range 20 west, to its confluence 
        with the West Branch Whitefish, as a scenic river.
          (C) The 7.5-mile segment of the West Branch Whitefish 
        from County Road 444 to its confluence with the East 
        Branch Whitefish, as a scenic river.
  (132) Yellow Dog, Michigan.--The 4-mile segment from its 
origin at the outlet of Bulldog Lake Dam to the boundary of the 
Ottawa National Forest, to be administered by the Secretary of 
Agriculture as a wild river.
  (133) Allegheny, Pennsylvania.--The segment from Kinzua Dam 
downstream approximately 7 miles to the United States Route 6 
Bridge, and the segment from Buckaloons Recreation Area at 
Irvine, Pennsylvania, downstream approximately 47 miles to the 
southern end of Alcorn Island at Oil City, to be administered 
by the Secretary of Agriculture as a recreational river through 
a cooperative agreement with the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania 
and the counties of Warren, Forest, and Venango, as provided 
under section 10(e) of this Act; and the segment from the 
sewage treatment plant at Franklin downstream approximately 31 
miles to the refinery at Emlenton, Pennsylvania, to be 
administered by the Secretary of Agriculture as a recreational 
river through a cooperative agreement with the Commonwealth of 
Pennsylvania and Venango County, as provided under section 
10(e) of this Act.
  (134) Big Piney Creek, Arkansas.--The 45.2-mile segment from 
its origin in section 27, township 13 north, range 23 west, to 
the Ozark National Forest boundary, to be administered by the 
Secretary of Agriculture as a scenic river.
  (135) Buffalo River, Arkansas.--The 15.8-mile segment from 
its origin in section 22, township 14 north, range 24 west, to 
the Ozark National Forest boundary, to be administered by the 
Secretary of Agriculture in the following classes:
          (A) The 6.4-mile segment from its origin in section 
        22, township 14 north, range 24 west, to the western 
        boundary of the Upper Buffalo Wilderness, as a scenic 
        river.
          (B) The 9.4-mile segment from the western boundary of 
        the Upper Buffalo Wilderness to the Ozark National 
        Forest boundary, as a wild river.
  (136) Cossatot River, Arkansas.--Segments of the main stem 
and certain tributaries, totaling 20.1 miles, to be 
administered as follows:
          (A) The 4.2-mile segment of the main stem from its 
        confluence with Mine Creek to the Caney Creek 
        Wilderness Boundary on the north section line of 
        section 13, township 4 south, range 30 west, to be 
        administered by the Secretary of Agriculture as a 
        recreational river.
          (B) The 6.9-mile segment of the main stem from the 
        Caney Creek Wilderness Boundary on the north section 
        line of section 13, township 4 south, range 30 west, to 
        the south section line of section 20, township 4 south, 
        range 30 west, to be administered by the Secretary of 
        Agriculture as a scenic river.
          (C) The 4.4-mile segment of the Brushy Creek 
        tributary from the north line of the south \1/2\ of the 
        southeast \1/4\ of section 7, township 4 south, range 
        30 west, to the south section line of section 20, 
        township 4 south, range 30 west, to be administered by 
        the Secretary of Agriculture as a scenic river.
          (D) The 4.6-mile segment of the main stem from the 
        State Highway 4 bridge to Duchett's Ford, to be 
        administered by the Secretary of the Army as a scenic 
        river consistent with the operation of Gillham Dam (as 
        authorized by section 203 of the Flood Control Act of 
        1958 (Public Law 85-500)). For purposes of management 
        of such segment, the Secretary of the Army may enter 
        into a cooperative agreement or memorandum of 
        understanding or other appropriate arrangement with the 
        Secretary of Agriculture or an appropriate official of 
        the State of Arkansas.
  (137) Hurricane Creek, Arkansas.--The 15.5-mile segment from 
its origin in section 1, township 13 north, range 21 west, to 
its confluence with Big Piney Creek, to be administered by the 
Secretary of Agriculture in the following classes:
          (A) The 11.8-mile segment from its origin in section 
        1, township 13 north, range 21 west, to the western 
        boundary of the private land bordering Hurricane Creek 
        Wilderness, as a scenic river.
          (B) The 2.4-mile segment from the western boundary of 
        the private land bordering the Hurricane Creek 
        Wilderness to the Hurricane Creek Wilderness boundary, 
        as a wild river.
          (C) The 1.3-mile segment from the Hurricane Creek 
        Wilderness boundary to its confluence with Big Piney 
        Creek, as a scenic river.
  (138) Little Missouri River, Arkansas.--Segments totaling 
15.7 miles, to be administered by the Secretary of Agriculture 
in the following classes:
          (A) The 11.3-mile segment from its origin in the 
        northwest \1/4\ of section 32, township 3 south, range 
        28 west, to the west section line of section 22, 
        township 4 south, range 27 west, as a scenic river.
          (B) The 4.4-mile segment from the north line of the 
        southeast \1/4\ of the southeast \1/4\ of section 28, 
        township 4 south, range 27 west, to the north line of 
        the northwest \1/4\ of the southwest \1/4\ of section 
        5, township 5 south, range 27 west, as a wild river.
  (139) Mulberry River, Arkansas.--The 56.0-mile segment from 
its origin in section 32, township 13 north, range 23 west, to 
the Ozark National Forest boundary, to be administered by the 
Secretary of Agriculture in the following classes:
          (A) The 36.6-mile segment from its origin in section 
        32, township 13 north, range 23 west, to Big Eddy 
        Hollow in section 3, township 11 north, range 27 west, 
        as a recreational river.
          (B) The 19.4-mile segment from Big Eddy Hollow in 
        section 3, township 11 north, range 27 west, to the 
        Ozark National Forest boundary, as a scenic river.
  (140) North Sylamore Creek, Arkansas.--The 14.5-mile segment 
from the Clifty Canyon Botanical Area boundary to its 
confluence with the White River, to be administered by the 
Secretary of Agriculture as a scenic river.
  (141) Richland Creek, Arkansas.--The 16.5-mile segment from 
its origin in section 35, township 13 north, range 20 west, to 
the northern boundary of section 32, township 14 north, range 
18 west, to be administered by the Secretary of Agriculture in 
the following classes:
          (A) The 7.8-mile segment from its origin in section 
        35, township 13 north, range 20 west, to the western 
        boundary of the Richland Creek Wilderness, as a scenic 
        river.
          (B) The 5.3-mile segment from the western boundary of 
        the Richland Creek Wilderness to the eastern boundary 
        of the Richland Creek Wilderness, as a wild river.
          (C) The 3.4-mile segment from the eastern boundary of 
        the Richland Creek Wilderness to the northern boundary 
        of section 32, township 14 north, range 18 west, as a 
        scenic river.
  [(142) Sespe Creek, California.--The 4-mile segment of the 
main stem of the creek from its confluence with Rock Creek and 
Howard Creek downstream to its confluence with Trout Creek, to 
be administered by the Secretary of Agriculture as a scenic 
river; and the 27.5-mile segment of the main stem of the creek 
extending from its confluence with Trout Creek downstream to 
where it leaves section 26, township 5 north, range 20 west, to 
be administered by the Secretary of Agriculture as a wild 
river.
  [(143) Sisquoc River, California.--The 33-mile segment of the 
main stem of the river extending from its origin downstream to 
the Los Padres Forest boundary, to be administered by the 
Secretary of Agriculture as a wild river.]
          (142) Sespe creek, california.--The following 
        segments of Sespe Creek in the State of California, to 
        be administered by the Secretary of Agriculture:
                  (A) The 2.7-mile segment of Sespe Creek from 
                the private property boundary in sec. 10, T. 6 
                N., R. 24 W., to the Hartman Ranch private 
                property boundary in sec. 14, T. 6 N., R. 24 
                W., as a wild river.
                  (B) The 15-mile segment of Sespe Creek from 
                the Hartman Ranch private property boundary in 
                sec. 14, T. 6 N., R. 24 W., to the western 
                boundary of sec. 6, T. 5 N., R. 22 W., as a 
                recreational river.
                  (C) The 6.1-mile segment of Sespe Creek from 
                the western boundary of sec. 6, T. 5 N., R. 22 
                W., to the confluence with Trout Creek, as a 
                scenic river.
                  (D) The 28.6-mile segment of Sespe Creek from 
                the confluence with Trout Creek to the southern 
                boundary of sec. 35, T. 5 N., R. 20 W., as a 
                wild river.
          (143) Sisquoc river, california.--The following 
        segments of the Sisquoc River and its tributaries in 
        the State of California, to be administered by the 
        Secretary of Agriculture:
                  (A) The 33-mile segment of the main stem of 
                the Sisquoc River extending from its origin 
                downstream to the Los Padres Forest boundary, 
                as a wild river.
                  (B) The 4.2-mile segment of the South Fork 
                Sisquoc River from its source northeast of San 
                Rafael Mountain in sec. 2, T. 7 N., R. 28 W., 
                to its confluence with the Sisquoc River, as a 
                wild river.
                  (C) The 10.4-mile segment of Manzana Creek 
                from its source west of San Rafael Peak in sec. 
                4, T. 7 N., R. 28 W., to the San Rafael 
                Wilderness boundary upstream of Nira 
                Campground, as a wild river.
                  (D) The 0.6-mile segment of Manzana Creek 
                from the San Rafael Wilderness boundary 
                upstream of the Nira Campground to the San 
                Rafael Wilderness boundary downstream of the 
                confluence of Davy Brown Creek, as a 
                recreational river.
                  (E) The 5.8-mile segment of Manzana Creek 
                from the San Rafael Wilderness boundary 
                downstream of the confluence of Davy Brown 
                Creek to the private property boundary in sec. 
                1, T. 8 N., R. 30 W., as a wild river.
                  (F) The 3.8-mile segment of Manzana Creek 
                from the private property boundary in sec. 1, 
                T. 8 N., R. 30 W., to the confluence of the 
                Sisquoc River, as a recreational river.
                  (G) The 3.4-mile segment of Davy Brown Creek 
                from its source west of Ranger Peak in sec. 32, 
                T. 8 N., R. 29 W., to 300 feet upstream of its 
                confluence with Munch Canyon, as a wild river.
                  (H) The 1.4-mile segment of Davy Brown Creek 
                from 300 feet upstream of its confluence with 
                Munch Canyon to its confluence with Manzana 
                Creek, as a recreational river.
                  (I) The 2-mile segment of Munch Canyon from 
                its source north of Ranger Peak in sec. 33, T. 
                8 N., R. 29 W., to 300 feet upstream of its 
                confluence with Sunset Valley Creek, as a wild 
                river.
                  (J) The 0.5-mile segment of Munch Canyon from 
                300 feet upstream of its confluence with Sunset 
                Valley Creek to its confluence with Davy Brown 
                Creek, as a recreational river.
                  (K) The 2.6-mile segment of Fish Creek from 
                500 feet downstream of Sunset Valley Road to 
                its confluence with Manzana Creek, as a wild 
                river.
                  (L) The 1.5-mile segment of East Fork Fish 
                Creek from its source in sec. 26, T. 8 N., R. 
                29 W., to its confluence with Fish Creek, as a 
                wild river.
  (144) Big Sur River, California.--The main stems of the South 
Fork and North Fork of the Big Sur River from their headwaters 
to their confluence and the main stem of the river from the 
confluence of the South and North Forks downstream to the 
boundary of the Ventana Wilderness in Los Padres National 
Forest, for a total distance of approximately 19.5 miles, to be 
administered by the Secretary of Agriculture as a wild river.
  (145) Great Egg Harbor, New Jersey.--39.5 miles of the main 
stem to be administered by the Secretary of the Interior in the 
following classifications:
          (A) from the mouth of the Patcong Creek to the mouth 
        of Perch Cove Run, approximately 10 miles, as a scenic 
        river;
          (B) from Perch Cove Run to the Mill Street Bridge, 
        approximately 5.5 miles, as a recreational river;
          (C) from Lake Lenape to the Atlantic City Expressway, 
        approximately 21 miles, as a recreational river; and
          (D) from Williamstown-New Freedom Road to the 
        Pennsylvania Railroad right-of-way, approximately 3 
        miles, as a recreational river, and
89.5 miles of the following tributaries to be administered by 
the Secretary of the Interior in the following classifications:
          (E) Squankum Branch from its confluence with Great 
        Egg Harbor River to Malaga Road, approximately 4.5 
        miles, as a recreational river;
          (F) Big Bridge Branch, from its confluence with Great 
        Egg Harbor River to headwaters, approximately 2.2 
        miles, as a recreational river;
          (G) Penny Pot Stream Branch, from its confluence with 
        Great Egg Harbor River to 14th Street, approximately 
        4.1 miles, as a recreational river;
          (H) Deep Run, from its confluence with Great Egg 
        Harbor River to Pancoast Mill Road, approximately 5.4 
        miles, as a recreational river;
          (I) Mare Run, from its confluence with Great Egg 
        Harbor River to Weymouth Avenue, approximately 3 miles, 
        as a recreational river;
          (J) Babcock Creek, from its confluence with Great Egg 
        Harbor River to headwaters, approximately 7.5 miles, as 
        a recreational river;
          (K) Gravelly Run, from its confluence with Great Egg 
        Harbor River to Pennsylvania Railroad Right-of-Way, 
        approximately 2.7 miles, as a recreational river;
          (L) Miry Run, from its confluence with Great Egg 
        Harbor River to Asbury Road, approximately 1.7 miles, 
        as a recreational river;
          (M) South River, from its confluence with Great Egg 
        Harbor River to Main Avenue, approximately 13.5 miles, 
        as a recreational river;
          (N) Stephen Creek, from its confluence with Great Egg 
        Harbor River to New Jersey Route 50, approximately 2.3 
        miles, as a recreational river;
          (O) Gibson Creek, from its confluence with Great Egg 
        Harbor River to First Avenue, approximately 5.6 miles, 
        as a recreational river;
          (P) English Creek, from its confluence with Great Egg 
        Harbor River to Zion Road, approximately 3.5 miles, as 
        a recreational river;
          (Q) Lakes Creek, from its confluence with Great Egg 
        Harbor River to the dam, approximately 2.2 miles, as a 
        recreational river;
          (R) Middle River, from its confluence with Great Egg 
        Harbor River to the levee, approximately 5.6 miles, as 
        a scenic river;
          (S) Patcong Creek, from its confluence with Great Egg 
        Harbor River to Garden State Parkway, approximately 2.8 
        miles, as a recreational river;
          (T) Tuckahoe River (lower segment) from its 
        confluence with Great Egg Harbor River to the Route 50 
        bridge, approximately 9 miles, as a scenic river;
          (U) Tuckahoe River, from the Route 50 Bridge to Route 
        49 Bridge, approximately 7.3 miles, as a recreational 
        river; and
          (V) Cedar Swamp Creek, from its confluence with 
        Tuckahoe River to headwaters, approximately 6 miles, as 
        a scenic river.
  (146) The Maurice River, Middle Segment.--From Route 670 
Bridge at Mauricetown to 3.6 miles upstream (at drainage ditch 
just upstream of Fralinger Farm), approximately 3.8 miles to be 
administered by the Secretary of the Interior as a scenic 
river.
  (147) The Maurice River, Middle Segment.--From the drainage 
ditch just upstream of Fralinger Farm to one-half mile upstream 
from the United States Geological Survey Station at Burcham 
Farm, approximately 3.1 miles, to be administered by the 
Secretary of the Interior as a recreational river.
  (148) The Maurice River, Upper Segment.--From one-half mile 
upstream from the United States Geological Survey Station at 
Burcham Farm to the south side of the Millville sewage 
treatment plant, approximately 3.6 miles, to be administered by 
the Secretary of the Interior as a scenic river.
  (149) The Menantico Creek, Lower Segment.--From its 
confluence with the Maurice River to the Route 55 Bridge, 
approximately 1.4 miles, to be administered by the Secretary of 
the Interior as a recreational river.
  (150) The Menantico Creek, Upper Segment.--From the Route 55 
Bridge to the base of the impoundment at Menantico Lake, 
approximately 6.5 miles, to be administered by the Secretary of 
the Interior as a scenic river.
  (151) Manumuskin River, Lower Segment.--From its confluence 
with the Maurice River to a point 2.0 miles upstream, to be 
administered by the Secretary of the Interior as a recreational 
river.
  (152) Manumuskin River, Upper Segment.--From a point 2.0 
miles upstream from its confluence with the Maurice River to 
its headwaters near Route 557, approximately 12.3 miles, to be 
administered by the Secretary of the Interior as a scenic 
river.
  (153) Muskee Creek, New Jersey.--From its confluence with the 
Maurice River to the Pennsylvania Seashore Line Railroad 
Bridge, approximately 2.7 miles, to be administered by the 
Secretary of the Interior as a scenic river.
  (154)(A) Red river, kentucky.--The 19.4-mile segment of the 
Red River extending from the Highway 746 Bridge to the School 
House Branch, to be administered by the Secretary of 
Agriculture in the following classes:
          (i) The 9.1-mile segment known as the ``Upper Gorge'' 
        from the Highway 746 Bridge to Swift Camp Creek, as a 
        wild river. This segment is identified as having the 
        same boundary as the Kentucky Wild River.
          (ii) The 10.3-mile segment known as the ``Lower 
        Gorge'' from Swift Camp Creek to the School House 
        Branch, as a recreational river.
  (B) There are authorized to be appropriated such sums as are 
necessary to carry out this paragraph.
  (155) Rio Grande, New Mexico.--The main stem from the 
southern boundary of the segment of the Rio Grande designated 
pursuant to paragraph (4), downstream approximately 12 miles to 
the west section line of Section 15, Township 23 North, Range 
10 East, to be administered by the Secretary of the Interior as 
a scenic river.
  (156) Farmington River, Connecticut.--The 15.1-mile segment 
of the West Branch and mainstem extending from immediately 
below the Goodwin Dam and Hydroelectric Project in Hartland, 
Connecticut, to the confluencewith the Nepaug River 
(hereinafter in this paragraph referred to as the ``segment''), 
as a recreational river, to be administered by the Secretary of 
the Interior through cooperative agreements between the 
Secretary of the Interior and the State of Connecticut and its 
relevant political subdivisions, namely the Towns of Colebrook, 
Hartland, Barkhamsted, New Hartford, and Canton and the 
Hartford Metropolitan District Commission, pursuant to section 
10(e) of this Act. The segment shall be managed in accordance 
with the Upper Farmington River Management Plan, dated April 
29, 1993, and such amendments thereto as the Secretary of the 
Interior determines are consistent with this Act. Such plan 
shall be deemed to satisfy the requirement for a comprehensive 
management plan pursuant to section 3(d) of this Act.
          (157) Clarion river, pennsylvania.--The 51.7-mile 
        segment of the main stem of the Clarion River from the 
        Allegheny National Forest/State Game Lands Number 44 
        boundary, located approximately 0.7 miles downstream 
        from the Ridgway Borough limit, to an unnamed tributary 
        in the backwaters of Piney Dam approximately 0.6 miles 
        downstream from Blyson Run, to be administered by the 
        Secretary of Agriculture in the following 
        classifications:
                  (A) The approximately 8.6-mile segment of the 
                main stem from the Allegheny National Forest/
                State Game Lands Number 44 boundary, located 
                approximately 0.7 miles downstream from the 
                Ridgway Borough limit, to Portland Mills, as a 
                recreational river.
                  (B) The approximately 8-mile segment of the 
                main stem from Portland Mills to the Allegheny 
                National Forest boundary, located approximately 
                0.8 miles downstream from Irwin Run, as a 
                scenic river.
                  (C) The approximately 26-mile segment of the 
                main stem from the Allegheny National Forest 
                boundary, located approximately 0.8 miles 
                downstream from Irwin Run, to the State Game 
                Lands 283 boundary, located approximately 0.9 
                miles downstream from the Cooksburg bridge, as 
                a recreational river.
                  (D) The approximately 9.1-mile segment of the 
                main stem from the State Game Lands 283 
                boundary, located approximately 0.9 miles 
                downstream from the Cooksburg bridge, to an 
                unnamed tributary at the backwaters of Piney 
                Dam, located approximately 0.6 miles downstream 
                from Blyson Run, as a scenic river.
  (158) Lamprey River, New Hampshire.--The 23.5-mile segment 
extending from the Bunker Pond Dam in Epping to the confluence 
with the Piscassic River in the vicinity of the Durham-
Newmarket town line (hereinafter in this paragraph referred to 
as the ``segment'') as a recreational river. The segment shall 
be administered by the Secretary of the Interior through 
cooperative agreements between the Secretary and the State of 
New Hampshire and its relevant political subdivisions, namely 
the towns of Epping, Durham, Lee, and Newmarket, pursuant to 
section 10(e) of this Act. The segment shall be managed in 
accordance with the Lamprey River Management Plan dated January 
10, 1995, and such amendments thereto as the Secretary of the 
Interior determines are consistent with this Act. Such plan 
shall be deemed to satisfy the requirements for a comprehensive 
management plan pursuant to section 3(d) of this Act.
  (159)(A) Elkhorn Creek.--The 6.4-mile segment traversing 
federally administered lands from that point along the 
Willamette National Forest boundary on the common section line 
between Sections 12 and 13, Township 9 South, Range 4 East, 
Willamette Meridian, to that point where the segment leaves 
Federal ownership along the Bureau of Land Management boundary 
in Section 1, Township 9 South, Range 3 East, Willamette 
Meridian, in the following classes:
          (i) a 5.8-mile wild river area, extending from that 
        point along the Willamette National Forest boundary on 
        the common section line between Sections 12 and 13, 
        Township 9 South, Range 4 East, Willamette Meridian, to 
        its confluence with Buck Creek in Section 1, Township 9 
        South, Range 3 East, Willamette Meridian, to be 
        administered as agreed on by the Secretaries of 
        Agriculture and the Interior, or as directed by the 
        President; and
          (ii) a 0.6-mile scenic river area, extending from the 
        confluence with Buck Creek in Section 1, Township 9 
        South, Range 3 East, Willamette Meridian, to that point 
        where the segment leaves Federal ownership along the 
        Bureau of Land Management boundary in Section 1, 
        Township 9 South, Range 3 East, Willamette Meridian, to 
        be administered by the Secretary of Interior, or as 
        directed by the President.
  (B) Notwithstanding section 3(b) of this Act, the lateral 
boundaries of both the wild river area and the scenic river 
area along Elkhorn Creek shall include an average of not more 
than 640 acres per mile measured from the ordinary high water 
mark on both sides of the river.
  (160) Sudbury, Assabet, and Concord Rivers, Massachusetts.--
(A) The 29 miles of river segments in Massachusetts, as 
follows:
          (i) The 14.9-mile segment of the Sudbury River 
        beginning at the Danforth Street Bridge in the town of 
        Framingham, downstream to the Route 2 Bridge in 
        Concord, as a scenic river.
          (ii) The 1.7-mile segment of the Sudbury River from 
        the Route 2 Bridge downstream to its confluence with 
        the Assabet River at Egg Rock, as a recreational river.
          (iii) The 4.4-mile segment of the Assabet River 
        beginning 1,000 feet downstream from the Damon Mill Dam 
        in the town of Concord, to its confluence with the 
        Sudbury River at Egg Rock in Concord; as a recreational 
        river.
          (iv) The 8-mile segment of the Concord River from Egg 
        Rock at the confluence of the Sudbury and Assabet 
        Rivers downstream to the Route 3 Bridge in the town of 
        Billerica, as a recreational river.
  (B) The segments referred to in subparagraph (A) shall be 
administered by the Secretary of the Interior in cooperation 
with the SUASCO River Stewardship Council provided for in the 
plan referred to in subparagraph (C) through cooperative 
agreements under section 10(e) between the Secretary and the 
Commonwealth of Massachusetts and its relevant political 
subdivisions (including the towns of Framingham, Wayland, 
Sudbury, Lincoln, Concord, Carlisle, Bedford, and Billerica).
  (C) The segments referred to in subparagraph (A) shall be 
managed in accordance with the plan entitled ``Sudbury, Assabet 
and Concord Wild and Scenic River Study, River Conservation 
Plan'', dated March 16, 1995. The plan is deemed to satisfy the 
requirement for a comprehensive management plan under 
subsection (d) of this section.
  (161) Wilson Creek, North Carolina.--(A) The 23.3 mile 
segment of Wilson Creek in the State of North Carolina from its 
headwaters to its confluence with Johns River, to be 
administered by the Secretary of Agriculture in the following 
classifications:
          (i) The 2.9 mile segment from its headwaters below 
        Calloway Peak downstream to the confluence of Little 
        Wilson Creek, as a scenic river.
          (ii) The 4.6 segment from Little Wilson Creek 
        downstream to the confluence of Crusher Branch, as a 
        wild river.
          (iii) The 15.8 segment from Crusher Branch downstream 
        to the confluence of Johns River, as a recreational 
        river.
  (B) The Forest Service or any other agency of the Federal 
Government may not undertake condemnation proceedings for the 
purpose of acquiring public right-of-way or access to Wilson 
Creek against the private property of T. Henry Wilson, Jr., or 
his heirs or assigns, located in Avery County, North Carolina 
(within the area 36+, 4 min., 21 sec. North 81+, 47 min., 37+ 
West and 36+, 3 min., 13 sec. North and 81+ 45 min. 55 sec. 
West), in the area of Wilson Creek designated as a wild river.
  (162) Wekiva River, Wekiwa Springs Run, Rock Springs Run, and 
Black Water Creek, Florida.--The 41.6-mile segments referred to 
in this paragraph, to be administered by the Secretary of the 
Interior:
          (A) Wekiva river and wekiwa springs run.--The 14.9 
        miles of the Wekiva River, along Wekiwa Springs Run 
        from its confluence with the St. Johns River to Wekiwa 
        Springs, to be administered in the following 
        classifications:
                  (i) From the confluence with the St. Johns 
                River to the southern boundary of the Lower 
                Wekiva River State Preserve, approximately 4.4 
                miles, as a wild river.
                  (ii) From the southern boundary of the Lower 
                Wekiva River State Preserve to the northern 
                boundary of Rock Springs State Reserve at the 
                Wekiva River, approximately 3.4 miles, as a 
                recreational river.
                  (iii) From the northern boundary of Rock 
                Springs State Reserve at the Wekiva River to 
                the southern boundary of Rock Springs State 
                Reserve at the Wekiva River, approximately 5.9 
                miles, as a wild river.
                  (iv) From the southern boundary of Rock 
                Springs State Reserve at the Wekiva River 
                upstream along Wekiwa Springs Run to Wekiwa 
                Springs, approximately 1.2 miles, as a 
                recreational river.
          (B) Rock springs run.--The 8.8 miles from the 
        confluence of Rock Springs Run with the Wekiwa Springs 
        Run forming the Wekiva River to its headwaters at Rock 
        Springs, to be administered in the following 
        classifications:
                  (i) From the confluence with Wekiwa Springs 
                Run to the western boundary of Rock Springs Run 
                State Reserve at Rock Springs Run, 
                approximately 6.9 miles, as a wild river.
                  (ii) From the western boundary of Rock 
                Springs Run State Reserve at Rock Springs Run 
                to Rock Springs, approximately 1.9 miles, as a 
                recreational river.
          (C) Black water creek.--The 17.9 miles from the 
        confluence of Black Water Creek with the Wekiva River 
        to outflow from Lake Norris, to be administered in the 
        following classifications:
                  (i) From the confluence with the Wekiva River 
                to approximately .25 mile downstream of the 
                Seminole State Forest road crossing, 
                approximately 4.1 miles, as a wild river.
                  (ii) From approximately .25 mile downstream 
                of the Seminole State Forest road to 
                approximately .25 mile upstream of the Seminole 
                State Forest road crossing, approximately .5 
                mile, as a scenic river.
                  (iii) From approximately .25 mile upstream of 
                the Seminole State Forest road crossing to 
                approximately .25 mile downstream of the old 
                railroad grade crossing (approximately River 
                Mile 9), approximately 4.4 miles, as a wild 
                river.
                  (iv) From approximately .25 mile downstream 
                of the old railroad grade crossing 
                (approximately River Mile 9), upstream to the 
                boundary of Seminole State Forest 
                (approximately River Mile 10.6), approximately 
                1.6 miles, as a scenic river.
                  (v) From the boundary of Seminole State 
                Forest (approximately River Mile 10.6) to 
                approximately .25 mile downstream of the State 
                Road 44 crossing, approximately .9 mile, as a 
                wild river.
                  (vi) From approximately .25 mile downstream 
                of State Road 44 to approximately .25 mile 
                upstream of the State Road 44A crossing, 
                approximately .6 mile, as a recreational river.
                  (vii) From approximately .25 mile upstream of 
                the State Road 44A crossing to approximately 
                .25 mile downstream of the Lake Norris Road 
                crossing, approximately 4.7 miles, as a wild 
                river.
                  (viii) From approximately .25 mile downstream 
                of the Lake Norris Road crossing to the outflow 
                from Lake Norris, approximately 1.1 miles, as a 
                recreational river.
  (163) White Clay Creek, Delaware and Pennsylvania.--The 199 
miles of river segments of White Clay Creek (including 
tributaries of White Clay Creek and all second order 
tributaries of the designated segments) in the States of 
Delaware and Pennsylvania, as depicted on the map entitled 
`White Clay Creek Wild and Scenic River Designated Area Map' 
and dated July 2008, the map entitled `White Clay Creek Wild 
and Scenic River Classification Map' and dated July 2008, and 
the map entitled `White Clay Creek National Wild and Scenic 
River Proposed Additional Designated Segments-July 2008', to be 
administered by the Secretary of the Interior, as follows:
          (A) 30.8 miles of the east branch, including Trout 
        Run, beginning at the headwaters within West 
        Marlborough township downstream to a point that is 500 
        feet north of the Borough of Avondale wastewater 
        treatment facility, as a recreational river.
          (B) 22.4 miles of the east branch beginning at the 
        southern boundary line of the Borough of Avondale, 
        including Walnut Run, Broad Run, and Egypt Run, outside 
        the boundaries of the White Clay Creek Preserve, as a 
        recreational river.
          (C) 4.0 miles of the east branch that flow through 
        the boundaries of the White Clay Creek Preserve, 
        Pennsylvania, beginning at the northern boundary line 
        of London Britain township and downstream to the 
        confluence of the middle and east branches, as a scenic 
        river.
          (D) 6.8 miles of the middle branch, beginning at the 
        headwaters within Londonderry township downstream to a 
        point that is 500 feet north of the Borough of West 
        Grove wastewater treatment facility, as a recreational 
        river.
          (E) 14 miles of the middle branch, beginning at a 
        point that is 500 feet south of the Borough of West 
        Grove wastewater treatment facility downstream to the 
        boundary of the White Clay Creek Preserve in London 
        Britain township, as a recreational river.
          (F) 2.1 miles of the middle branch that flow within 
        the boundaries of the White Clay Creek Preserve in 
        London Britain township, as a scenic river.
          (G) 17.2 miles of the west branch, beginning at the 
        headwaters within Penn township downstream to the 
        confluence with the middle branch, as a recreational 
        river.
          (H) 14.3 miles of the main stem, including Lamborn 
        Run, that flow through the boundaries of the White Clay 
        Creek Preserve, Pennsylvania and Delaware, and White 
        Clay Creek State Park, Delaware, beginning at the 
        confluence of the east and middle branches in London 
        Britain Township, Pennsylvania, downstream to the 
        northern boundary line of the City of Newark, Delaware, 
        as a scenic river.
          (I) 5.4 miles of the main stem (including all second 
        order tributaries outside the boundaries of the White 
        Clay Creek Preserve and White Clay Creek State Park), 
        beginning at the confluence of the east and middle 
        branches in London Britain township, Pennsylvania, 
        downstream to the northern boundary of the city of 
        Newark, Delaware, as a recreational river.
          (J) 16.8 miles of the main stem beginning at Paper 
        Mill Road downstream to the Old Route 4 bridge, as a 
        recreational river.
          (K) 4.4 miles of the main stem beginning at the 
        southern boundary of the property of the corporation 
        known as United Water Delaware downstream to the 
        confluence of White Clay Creek with the Christina 
        River, as a recreational river.
          (L) 1.3 miles of Middle Run outside the boundaries of 
        the Middle Run Natural Area, as a recreational river.
          (M) 5.2 miles of Middle Run that flow within the 
        boundaries of the Middle Run Natural Area, as a scenic 
        river.
          (N) 15.6 miles of Pike Creek, as a recreational 
        river.
          (O) 38.7 miles of Mill Creek, as a recreational 
        river.
  (164) Wildhorse and Kiger Creeks, Oregon.--The following 
segments in the Steens Mountain Cooperative Management and 
Protection Area in the State of Oregon, to be administered by 
the Secretary of the Interior as wild rivers:
          (A) The 2.6-mile segment of Little Wildhorse Creek 
        from its headwaters to its confluence with Wildhorse 
        Creek.
          (B) The 7.0-mile segment of Wildhorse Creek from its 
        headwaters, and including .36 stream miles into section 
        34, township 34 south, range 33 east.
          (C) The approximately 4.25-mile segment of Kiger 
        Creek from its headwaters to the point at which it 
        leaves the Steens Mountain Wilderness Area within the 
        Steens Mountain Cooperative Management and Protection 
        Area.
  (165) Lower delaware river and associated tributaries, new 
jersey and pennsylvania.--(A) The 65.6 miles of river segments 
in New Jersey and Pennsylvania, consisting of--
                  (i) the segment from river mile 193.8 to the 
                northern border of the city of Easton, 
                Pennsylvania (approximately 10.5 miles), as a 
                recreational river;
                  (ii) the segment from a point just south of 
                the Gilbert Generating Station to a point just 
                north of the Point Pleasant Pumping Station 
                (approximately 14.2 miles), as a recreational 
                river;
                  (iii) the segment from the point just south 
                of the Point Pleasant Pumping Station to a 
                point 1,000 feet north of the Route 202 bridge 
                (approximately 6.3 miles), as a recreational 
                river;
                  (iv) the segment from a point 1,750 feet 
                south of the Route 202 bridge to the southern 
                border of the town of New Hope, Pennsylvania 
                (approximately 1.9 miles), as a recreational 
                river;
                  (v) the segment from the southern boundary of 
                the town of New Hope, Pennsylvania, to the town 
                of Washington Crossing, Pennsylvania 
                (approximately 6 miles), as a recreational 
                river;
                  (vi) Tinicum Creek (approximately 14.7 
                miles), as a scenic river;
                  (vii) Tohickon Creek from the Lake Nockamixon 
                Dam to the Delaware River (approximately 10.7 
                miles), as a scenic river; and
                  (viii) Paunacussing Creek in Solebury 
                Township (approximately 3 miles), as a 
                recreational river.
          (B) Administration.--The river segments referred to 
        in subparagraph (A) shall be administered by the 
        Secretary of the Interior. Notwithstanding section 
        10(c), the river segments shall not be administered as 
        part of the National Park System.
  (166) Rivers of Caribbean National Forest, Puerto Rico.--
          (A) Rio mameyes.--The segment of approximately 4.5 
        miles from its headwaters in the Bano de Oro Research 
        Natural Area to the boundary of the Caribbean National 
        Forest, to be administered by the Secretary of 
        Agriculture as follows:
                  (i) As a wild river from its headwaters in 
                the Bano de Oro Research Natural Area to the 
                crossing point of Trail No. 24/11 
                (approximately 500 feet upstream from the 
                confluence with the Rio de La Mina), a total of 
                approximately 2.1 miles.
                  (ii) As a scenic river from the crossing 
                point of Trail No. 24/11 to the access point of 
                Trail No. 7, a total of approximately 1.4 
                miles.
                  (iii) As a recreational river from the access 
                point of Trail No. 7 to the national forest 
                boundary, a total of approximately 1.0 miles.
          (B) Rio de la mina.--The segment of approximately 2.1 
        miles from its headwaters to its confluence with the 
        Rio Mameyes, to be administered by the Secretary of 
        Agriculture as follows:
                  (i) As a recreational river from its 
                headwaters in the El Yunque Recreation Area 
                downstream to La Mina Falls, a total of 
                approximately 0.9 miles.
                  (ii) As a scenic river from La Mina falls 
                downstream to its confluence with the Rio 
                Mameyes, a total of approximately 1.2 miles.
          (C) Rio icacos.--The segment of approximately 2.3 
        miles from its headwaters to the boundary of the 
        Caribbean National Forest, to be administered by the 
        Secretary of Agriculture as a scenic river.
  (167) White Salmon River, Washington.--The 20 miles of river 
segments of the main stem of the White Salmon River and Cascade 
Creek, Washington, to be administered by the Secretary of 
Agriculture in the following classifications:
          (A) The approximately 1.6-mile segment of the main 
        stem of the White Salmon River from the headwaters on 
        Mount Adams in section 17, township 8 north, range 10 
        east, downstream to the Mount Adams Wilderness boundary 
        as a wild river.
          (B) The approximately 5.1-mile segment of Cascade 
        Creek from its headwaters on Mount Adams in section 10, 
        township 8 north, range 10 east, downstream to the 
        Mount Adams Wilderness boundary as a wild river.
          (C) The approximately 1.5-mile segment of Cascade 
        Creek from the Mount Adams Wilderness boundary 
        downstream to its confluence with the White Salmon 
        River as a scenic river.
          (D) The approximately 11.8-mile segment of the main 
        stem of the White Salmon River from the Mount Adams 
        Wilderness boundary downstream to the Gifford Pinchot 
        National Forest boundary as a scenic river.
  (168) Black Butte River, California.--The following segments 
of the Black Butte River in the State of California, to be 
administered by the Secretary of Agriculture:
          (A) The 16 miles of Black Butte River, from the 
        Mendocino County Line to its confluence with Jumpoff 
        Creek, as a wild river.
          (B) The 3.5 miles of Black Butte River from its 
        confluence with Jumpoff Creek to its confluence with 
        Middle Eel River, as a scenic river.
          (C) The 1.5 miles of Cold Creek from the Mendocino 
        County Line to its confluence with Black Butte River, 
        as a wild river.
  (169) Musconetcong river, new jersey.--
          (A) Designation.--The 24.2 miles of river segments in 
        New Jersey, consisting of--
                  (i) the approximately 3.5-mile segment from 
                Saxton Falls to the Route 46 bridge, to be 
                administered by the Secretary of the Interior 
                as a scenic river; and
                  (ii) the approximately 20.7-mile segment from 
                the Kings Highway bridge to the railroad 
                tunnels at Musconetcong Gorge, to be 
                administered by the Secretary of the Interior 
                as a recreational river.
          (B) Administration.--Notwithstanding section 10(c), 
        the river segments designated under subparagraph (A) 
        shall not be administered as part of the National Park 
        System.
  (170) Eightmile River, Connecticut.--Segments of the main 
stem and specified tributaries of the Eightmile River in the 
State of Connecticut, totaling approximately 25.3 miles, to be 
administered by the Secretary of the Interior as follows:
          (A) The entire 10.8-mile segment of the main stem, 
        starting at its confluence with Lake Hayward Brook to 
        its confluence with the Connecticut River at the mouth 
        of Hamburg Cove, as a scenic river.
          (B) The 8.0-mile segment of the East Branch of the 
        Eightmile River starting at Witch Meadow Road to its 
        confluence with the main stem of the Eightmile River, 
        as a scenic river.
          (C) The 3.9-mile segment of Harris Brook starting 
        with the confluence of an unnamed stream lying 0.74 
        miles due east of the intersection of Hartford Road 
        (State Route 85) and Round Hill Road to its confluence 
        with the East Branch of the Eightmile River, as a 
        scenic river.
          (D) The 1.9-mile segment of Beaver Brook starting at 
        its confluence with Cedar Pond Brook to its confluence 
        with the main stem of the Eightmile River, as a scenic 
        river.
          (E) The 0.7-mile segment of Falls Brook from its 
        confluence with Tisdale Brook to its confluence with 
        the main stem of the Eightmile River at Hamburg Cove, 
        as a scenic river.
          (171) South fork clackamas river, oregon.--The 4.2-
        mile segment of the South Fork Clackamas River from its 
        confluence with the East Fork of the South Fork 
        Clackamas to its confluence with the Clackamas River, 
        to be administered by the Secretary of Agriculture as a 
        wild river.
          (172) Eagle creek, oregon.--The 8.3-mile segment of 
        Eagle Creek from its headwaters to the Mount Hood 
        National Forest boundary, to be administered by the 
        Secretary of Agriculture as a wild river.
          (173) Middle fork hood river.--The 3.7-mile segment 
        of the Middle Fork Hood River from the confluence of 
        Clear and Coe Branches to the north section line of 
        section 11, township 1 south, range 9 east, to be 
        administered by the Secretary of Agriculture as a 
        scenic river.
          (174) South fork roaring river, oregon.--The 4.6-mile 
        segment of the South Fork Roaring River from its 
        headwaters to its confluence with Roaring River, to be 
        administered by the Secretary of Agriculture as a wild 
        river.
          (175) Zig zag river, oregon.--The 4.3-mile segment of 
        the Zig Zag River from its headwaters to the Mount Hood 
        Wilderness boundary, to be administered by the 
        Secretary of Agriculture as a wild river.
          (176) Fifteenmile creek, oregon.--
                  (A) In general.--The 11.1-mile segment of 
                Fifteenmile Creek from its source at Senecal 
                Spring to the southern edge of the northwest 
                quarter of the northwest quarter of section 20, 
                township 2 south, range 12 east, to be 
                administered by the Secretary of Agriculture in 
                the following classes:
                          (i) The 2.6-mile segment from its 
                        source at Senecal Spring to the Badger 
                        Creek Wilderness boundary, as a wild 
                        river.
                          (ii) The 0.4-mile segment from the 
                        Badger Creek Wilderness boundary to the 
                        point 0.4 miles downstream, as a scenic 
                        river.
                          (iii) The 7.9-mile segment from the 
                        point 0.4 miles downstream of the 
                        Badger Creek Wilderness boundary to the 
                        western edge of section 20, township 2 
                        south, range 12 east as a wild river.
                          (iv) The 0.2-mile segment from the 
                        western edge of section 20, township 2 
                        south, range 12 east, to the southern 
                        edge of the northwest quarter of the 
                        northwest quarter of section 20, 
                        township 2 south, range 12 east as a 
                        scenic river.
                  (B) Inclusions.--Notwithstanding section 
                3(b), the lateral boundaries of both the wild 
                river area and the scenic river area along 
                Fifteenmile Creek shall include an average of 
                not more than 640 acres per mile measured from 
                the ordinary high water mark on both sides of 
                the river.
          (177) East fork hood river, oregon.--The 13.5-mile 
        segment of the East Fork Hood River from Oregon State 
        Highway 35 to the Mount Hood National Forest boundary, 
        to be administered by the Secretary of Agriculture as a 
        recreational river.
          (178) Collawash river, oregon.--The 17.8-mile segment 
        of the Collawash River from the headwaters of the East 
        Fork Collawash to the confluence of the mainstream of 
        the Collawash River with the Clackamas River, to be 
        administered by the Secretary of Agriculture in the 
        following classes:
                  (A) The 11.0-mile segment from the headwaters 
                of the East Fork Collawash River to Buckeye 
                Creek, as a scenic river.
                  (B) The 6.8-mile segment from Buckeye Creek 
                to the Clackamas River, as a recreational 
                river.
          (179) Fish creek, oregon.--The 13.5-mile segment of 
        Fish Creek from its headwaters to the confluence with 
        the Clackamas River, to be administered by the 
        Secretary of Agriculture as a recreational river.
          (180) Battle creek, idaho.--The 23.4 miles of Battle 
        Creek from the confluence of the Owyhee River to the 
        upstream boundary of the Owyhee River Wilderness, to be 
        administered by the Secretary of the Interior as a wild 
        river.
          (181) Big jacks creek, idaho.--The 35.0 miles of Big 
        Jacks Creek from the downstream border of the Big Jacks 
        Creek Wilderness in sec. 8, T. 8 S., R. 4 E., to the 
        point at which it enters the NW \1/4\ of sec. 26, T. 10 
        S., R. 2 E., Boise Meridian, to be administered by the 
        Secretary of the Interior as a wild river.
          (182) Bruneau river, idaho.--
                  (A) In general.--Except as provided in 
                subparagraph (B), the 39.3-mile segment of the 
                Bruneau River from the downstream boundary of 
                the Bruneau-Jarbidge Wilderness to the upstream 
                confluence with the west fork of the Bruneau 
                River, to be administered by the Secretary of 
                the Interior as a wild river.
                  (B) Exception.--Notwithstanding subparagraph 
                (A), the 0.6-mile segment of the Bruneau River 
                at the Indian Hot Springs public road access 
                shall be administered by the Secretary of the 
                Interior as a recreational river.
          (183) West fork bruneau river, idaho.--The 
        approximately 0.35 miles of the West Fork of the 
        Bruneau River from the confluence with the Jarbidge 
        River to the downstream boundary of the Bruneau Canyon 
        Grazing Allotment in the SE/NE of sec. 5, T. 13 S., R. 
        7 E., Boise Meridian, to be administered by the 
        Secretary of the Interior as a wild river.
          (184) Cottonwood creek, idaho.--The 2.6 miles of 
        Cottonwood Creek from the confluence with Big Jacks 
        Creek to the upstream boundary of the Big Jacks Creek 
        Wilderness, to be administered by the Secretary of the 
        Interior as a wild river.
          (185) Deep creek, idaho.--The 13.1-mile segment of 
        Deep Creek from the confluence with the Owyhee River to 
        the upstream boundary of the Owyhee River Wilderness in 
        sec. 30, T. 12 S., R. 2 W., Boise Meridian, to be 
        administered by the Secretary of the Interior as a wild 
        river.
          (186) Dickshooter creek, idaho.--The 9.25 miles of 
        Dickshooter Creek from the confluence with Deep Creek 
        to a point on the stream \1/4\ mile due west of the 
        east boundary of sec. 16, T. 12 S., R. 2 W., Boise 
        Meridian, to be administered by the Secretary of the 
        Interior as a wild river.
          (187) Duncan creek, idaho.--The 0.9-mile segment of 
        Duncan Creek from the confluence with Big Jacks Creek 
        upstream to the east boundary of sec. 18, T. 10 S., R. 
        4 E., Boise Meridian, to be administered by the 
        Secretary of the Interior as a wild river.
          (188) Jarbidge river, idaho.--The 28.8 miles of the 
        Jarbidge River from the confluence with the West Fork 
        Bruneau River to the upstream boundary of the Bruneau-
        Jarbidge Rivers Wilderness, to be administered by the 
        Secretary of the Interior as a wild river.
          (189) Little jacks creek, idaho.--The 12.4 miles of 
        Little Jacks Creek from the downstream boundary of the 
        Little Jacks Creek Wilderness, upstream to the mouth of 
        OX Prong Creek, to be administered by the Secretary of 
        the Interior as a wild river.
          (190) North fork owyhee river, idaho.--The following 
        segments of the North Fork of the Owyhee River, to be 
        administered by the Secretary of the Interior:
                  (A) The 5.7-mile segment from the Idaho-
                Oregon State border to the upstream boundary of 
                the private land at the Juniper Mt. Road 
                crossing, as a recreational river.
                  (B) The 15.1-mile segment from the upstream 
                boundary of the North Fork Owyhee River 
                recreational segment designated in paragraph 
                (A) to the upstream boundary of the North Fork 
                Owyhee River Wilderness, as a wild river.
          (191) Owyhee river, idaho.--
                  (A) In general.--Subject to subparagraph (B), 
                the 67.3 miles of the Owyhee River from the 
                Idaho-Oregon State border to the upstream 
                boundary of the Owyhee River Wilderness, to be 
                administered by the Secretary of the Interior 
                as a wild river.
                  (B) Access.--The Secretary of the Interior 
                shall allow for continued access across the 
                Owyhee River at Crutchers Crossing, subject to 
                such terms and conditions as the Secretary of 
                the Interior determines to be necessary.
          (192) Red canyon, idaho.--The 4.6 miles of Red Canyon 
        from the confluence of the Owyhee River to the upstream 
        boundary of the Owyhee River Wilderness, to be 
        administered by the Secretary of the Interior as a wild 
        river.
          (193) Sheep creek, idaho.--The 25.6 miles of Sheep 
        Creek from the confluence with the Bruneau River to the 
        upstream boundary of the Bruneau-Jarbidge Rivers 
        Wilderness, to be administered by the Secretary of the 
        Interior as a wild river.
          (194) South fork owyhee river, idaho.--
                  (A) In general.--Except as provided in 
                subparagraph (B), the 31.4-mile segment of the 
                South Fork of the Owyhee River upstream from 
                the confluence with the Owyhee River to the 
                upstream boundary of the Owyhee River 
                Wilderness at the Idaho-Nevada State border, to 
                be administered by the Secretary of the 
                Interior as a wild river.
                  (B) Exception.--Notwithstanding subparagraph 
                (A), the 1.2-mile segment of the South Fork of 
                the Owyhee River from the point at which the 
                river enters the southernmost boundary to the 
                point at which the river exits the northernmost 
                boundary of private land in sec. 25 and 26, T. 
                14 S., R. 5 W., Boise Meridian, shall be 
                administered by the Secretary of the Interior 
                as a recreational river.
          (195) Wickahoney creek, idaho.--The 1.5 miles of 
        Wickahoney Creek from the confluence of Big Jacks Creek 
        to the upstream boundary of the Big Jacks Creek 
        Wilderness, to be administered by the Secretary of the 
        Interior as a wild river.
          (196) Amargosa river, california.--The following 
        segments of the Amargosa River in the State of 
        California, to be administered by the Secretary of the 
        Interior:
                  (A) The approximately 7.5-mile segment of the 
                Amargosa River in the State of California, the 
                private property boundary in sec. 19, T. 22 N., 
                R. 7 E., to 100 feet upstream of the Tecopa Hot 
                Springs Road crossing, to be administered by 
                the Secretary of the Interior as a scenic 
                river.
                  (B) The approximately 8-mile segment of the 
                Amargosa River from 100 feet downstream of the 
                Tecopa Hot Springs Road crossing to 100 feet 
                upstream of the Old Spanish Trail Highway 
                crossing near Tecopa, as a scenic river.
                  (C) The approximately 7.9-mile segment of the 
                Amargosa River from the northern boundary of 
                sec. 16, T. 20 N., R. 7 E., to .25 miles 
                upstream of the confluence with Sperry Wash in 
                sec. 10, T. 19 N., R. 7 E., as a wild river.
                  (D) The approximately 4.9-mile segment of the 
                Amargosa River from .25 miles upstream of the 
                confluence with Sperry Wash in sec. 10, T. 19 
                N., R. 7 E. to 100 feet upstream of the Dumont 
                Dunes access road crossing in sec. 32, T. 19 
                N., R. 7 E., as a recreational river.
                  (E) The approximately 1.4-mile segment of the 
                Amargosa River from 100 feet downstream of the 
                Dumont Dunes access road crossing in sec. 32, 
                T. 19 N., R. 7 E., as a recreational river.
          (197) Owens river headwaters, california.--The 
        following segments of the Owens River in the State of 
        California, to be administered by the Secretary of 
        Agriculture:
                  (A) The 2.3-mile segment of Deadman Creek 
                from the 2-forked source east of San Joaquin 
                Peak to the confluence with the unnamed 
                tributary flowing north into Deadman Creek from 
                sec. 12, T. 3 S., R. 26 E., as a wild river.
                  (B) The 2.3-mile segment of Deadman Creek 
                from the unnamed tributary confluence in sec. 
                12, T. 3 S., R. 26 E., to the Road 3S22 
                crossing, as a scenic river.
                  (C) The 4.1-mile segment of Deadman Creek 
                from the Road 3S22 crossing to .25 miles 
                downstream of the Highway 395 crossing, as a 
                recreational river.
                  (D) The 3-mile segment of Deadman Creek from 
                .25 miles downstream of the Highway 395 
                crossing to 100 feet upstream of Big Springs, 
                as a scenic river.
                  (E) The 1-mile segment of the Upper Owens 
                River from 100 feet upstream of Big Springs to 
                the private property boundary in sec. 19, T. 2 
                S., R. 28 E., as a recreational river.
                  (F) The 4-mile segment of Glass Creek from 
                its 2-forked source to 100 feet upstream of the 
                Glass Creek Meadow Trailhead parking area in 
                sec. 29, T. 2 S., R.27 E., as a wild river.
                  (G) The 1.3-mile segment of Glass Creek from 
                100 feet upstream of the trailhead parking area 
                in sec. 29 to the end of Glass Creek Road in 
                sec. 21, T. 2 S., R. 27 E., as a scenic river.
                  (H) The 1.1-mile segment of Glass Creek from 
                the end of Glass Creek Road in sec. 21, T. 2 
                S., R. 27 E., to the confluence with Deadman 
                Creek, as a recreational river.
          (198) Cottonwood creek, california.--The following 
        segments of Cottonwood Creek in the State of 
        California:
                  (A) The 17.4-mile segment from its headwaters 
                at the spring in sec. 27, T 4 S., R. 34 E., to 
                the Inyo National Forest boundary at the east 
                section line of sec 3, T. 6 S., R. 36 E., as a 
                wild river to be administered by the Secretary 
                of Agriculture.
                  (B) The 4.1-mile segment from the Inyo 
                National Forest boundary to the northern 
                boundary of sec. 5, T.4 S., R. 34 E., as a 
                recreational river, to be administered by the 
                Secretary of the Interior.
          [(199) Piru creek, california.--The following 
        segments of Piru Creek in the State of California, to 
        be administered by the Secretary of Agriculture:
                  [(A) The 3-mile segment of Piru Creek from 
                0.5 miles downstream of Pyramid Dam at the 
                first bridge crossing to the boundary of the 
                Sespe Wilderness, as a recreational river.
                  [(B) The 4.25-mile segment from the boundary 
                of the Sespe Wilderness to the boundary between 
                Los Angeles and Ventura Counties, as a wild 
                river.]
          (199) Piru creek, california.--The following segments 
        of Piru Creek in the State of California, to be 
        administered by the Secretary of Agriculture:
                  (A) The 9.1-mile segment of Piru Creek from 
                its source in sec. 3, T. 6 N., R. 22 W., to the 
                private property boundary in sec. 4, T. 6 N., 
                R. 21 W., as a wild river.
                  (B) The 17.2-mile segment of Piru Creek from 
                the private property boundary in sec. 4, T. 6 
                N., R. 21 W., to 0.25 miles downstream of the 
                Gold Hill Road, as a scenic river.
                  (C) The 4.1-mile segment of Piru Creek from 
                0.25 miles downstream of Gold Hill Road to the 
                confluence with Trail Canyon, as a wild river.
                  (D) The 7.25-mile segment of Piru Creek from 
                the confluence with Trail Canyon to the 
                confluence with Buck Creek, as a scenic river.
                  (E) The 3-mile segment of Piru Creek from 0.5 
                miles downstream of Pyramid Dam at the first 
                bridge crossing to the boundary of the Sespe 
                Wilderness, as a recreational river.
                  (F) The 13-mile segment of Piru Creek from 
                the boundary of the Sespe Wilderness to the 
                boundary of the Sespe Wilderness, as a wild 
                river.
                  (G) The 2.2-mile segment of Piru Creek from 
                the boundary of the Sespe Wilderness to the 
                upper limit of Piru Reservoir, as a 
                recreational river.
  (200) North Fork San Jacinto River, California.--The 
following segments of the North Fork San Jacinto River in the 
State of California, to be administered by the Secretary of 
Agriculture:
          (A) The 2.12-mile segment from the source of the 
        North Fork San Jacinto River at Deer Springs in Mt. San 
        Jacinto State Park to the State Park boundary, as a 
        wild river.
          (B) The 1.66-mile segment from the Mt. San Jacinto 
        State Park boundary to the Lawler Park boundary in 
        section 26, township 4 south, range 2 east, San 
        Bernardino meridian, as a scenic river.
          (C) The 0.68-mile segment from the Lawler Park 
        boundary to its confluence with Fuller Mill Creek, as a 
        recreational river.
          (D) The 2.15-mile segment from its confluence with 
        Fuller Mill Creek to .25 miles upstream of the 5S09 
        road crossing, as a wild river.
          (E) The 0.6-mile segment from .25 miles upstream of 
        the 5S09 road crossing to its confluence with Stone 
        Creek, as a scenic river.
          (F) The 2.91-mile segment from the Stone Creek 
        confluence to the northern boundary of section 17, 
        township 5 south, range 2 east, San Bernardino 
        meridian, as a wild river.
  (201) Fuller Mill Creek, California.--The following segments 
of Fuller Mill Creek in the State of California, to be 
administered by the Secretary of Agriculture:
          (A) The 1.2-mile segment from the source of Fuller 
        Mill Creek in the San Jacinto Wilderness to the 
        Pinewood property boundary in section 13, township 4 
        south, range 2 east, San Bernardino meridian, as a 
        scenic river.
          (B) The 0.9-mile segment in the Pine Wood property, 
        as a recreational river.
          (C) The 1.4-mile segment from the Pinewood property 
        boundary in section 23, township 4 south, range 2 east, 
        San Bernardino meridian, to its confluence with the 
        North Fork San Jacinto River, as a scenic river.
  (202) Palm Canyon Creek, California.--The 8.1-mile segment of 
Palm Canyon Creek in the State of California from the southern 
boundary of section 6, township 7 south, range 5 east, San 
Bernardino meridian, to the San Bernardino National Forest 
boundary in section 1, township 6 south, range 4 east, San 
Bernardino meridian, to be administered by the Secretary of 
Agriculture as a wild river, and the Secretary shall enter into 
a cooperative management agreement with the Agua Caliente Band 
of Cahuilla Indians to protect and enhance river values.
  (203) Bautista Creek, California.--The 9.8-mile segment of 
Bautista Creek in the State of California from the San 
Bernardino National Forest boundary in section 36, township 6 
south, range 2 east, San Bernardino meridian, to the San 
Bernardino National Forest boundary in section 2, township 6 
south, range 1 east, San Bernardino meridian, to be 
administered by the Secretary of Agriculture as a recreational 
river.
          (204) Zion national park, utah.--The approximately 
        165.5 miles of segments of the Virgin River and 
        tributaries of the Virgin River across Federal land 
        within and adjacent to Zion National Park, as generally 
        depicted on the map entitled ``Wild and Scenic River 
        Segments Zion National Park and Bureau of Land 
        Management'' and dated April 2008, to be administered 
        by the Secretary of the Interior in the following 
        classifications:
                  (A) Taylor creek.--The 4.5-mile segment from 
                the junction of the north, middle, and south 
                forks of Taylor Creek, west to the park 
                boundary and adjacent land rim-to-rim, as a 
                scenic river.
                  (B) North fork of taylor creek.--The segment 
                from the head of North Fork to the junction 
                with Taylor Creek and adjacent land rim-to-rim, 
                as a wild river.
                  (C) Middle fork of taylor creek.--The segment 
                from the head of Middle Fork on Bureau of Land 
                Management land to the junction with Taylor 
                Creek and adjacent land rim-to-rim, as a wild 
                river.
                  (D) South fork of taylor creek.--The segment 
                from the head of South Fork to the junction 
                with Taylor Creek and adjacent land rim-to-rim, 
                as a wild river.
                  (E) Timber creek and tributaries.--The 3.1-
                mile segment from the head of Timber Creek and 
                tributaries of Timber Creek to the junction 
                with LaVerkin Creek and adjacent land rim-to-
                rim, as a wild river.
                  (F) Laverkin creek.--The 16.1-mile segment 
                beginning in T. 38 S., R. 11 W., sec. 21, on 
                Bureau of Land Management land, southwest 
                through Zion National Park, and ending at the 
                south end of T. 40 S., R. 12 W., sec. 7, and 
                adjacent land \1/2\-mile wide, as a wild river.
                  (G) Willis creek.--The 1.9-mile segment 
                beginning on Bureau of Land Management land in 
                the SWSW sec. 27, T. 38 S., R. 11 W., to the 
                junction with LaVerkin Creek in Zion National 
                Park and adjacent land rim-to-rim, as a wild 
                river.
                  (H) Beartrap canyon.--The 2.3-mile segment 
                beginning on Bureau of Management land in the 
                SWNW sec. 3, T. 39 S., R. 11 W., to the 
                junction with LaVerkin Creek and the segment 
                from the headwaters north of Long Point to the 
                junction with LaVerkin Creek and adjacent land 
                rim-to-rim, as a wild river.
                  (I) Hop valley creek.--The 3.3-mile segment 
                beginning at the southern boundary of T. 39 S., 
                R. 11 W., sec. 20, to the junction with 
                LaVerkin Creek and adjacent land \1/2\-mile 
                wide, as a wild river.
                  (J) Current creek.--The 1.4-mile segment from 
                the head of Current Creek to the junction with 
                LaVerkin Creek and adjacent land rim-to-rim, as 
                a wild river.
                  (K) Cane creek.--The 0.6-mile segment from 
                the head of Smith Creek to the junction with 
                LaVerkin Creek and adjacent land \1/2\-mile 
                wide, as a wild river.
                  (L) Smith creek.--The 1.3-mile segment from 
                the head of Smith Creek to the junction with 
                LaVerkin Creek and adjacent land \1/2\-mile 
                wide, as a wild river.
                  (M) North creek left and right forks.--The 
                segment of the Left Fork from the junction with 
                Wildcat Canyon to the junction with Right Fork, 
                from the head of Right Fork to the junction 
                with Left Fork, and from the junction of the 
                Left and Right Forks southwest to Zion National 
                Park boundary and adjacent land rim-to-rim, as 
                a wild river.
                  (N) Wildcat canyon (blue creek).--The segment 
                of Blue Creek from the Zion National Park 
                boundary to the junction with the Right Fork of 
                North Creek and adjacent land rim-to-rim, as a 
                wild river.
                  (O) Little creek.--The segment beginning at 
                the head of Little Creek to the junction with 
                the Left Fork of North Creek and adjacent land 
                \1/2\-mile wide, as a wild river.
                  (P) Russell gulch.--The segment from the head 
                of Russell Gulch to the junction with the Left 
                Fork of North Creek and adjacent land rim-to-
                rim, as a wild river.
                  (Q) Grapevine wash.--The 2.6-mile segment 
                from the Lower Kolob Plateau to the junction 
                with the Left Fork of North Creek and adjacent 
                land rim-to-rim, as a scenic river.
                  (R) Pine spring wash.--The 4.6-mile segment 
                to the junction with the left fork of North 
                Creek and adjacent land \1/2\-mile, as a scenic 
                river.
                  (S) Wolf springs wash.--The 1.4-mile segment 
                from the head of Wolf Springs Wash to the 
                junction with Pine Spring Wash and adjacent 
                land \1/2\-mile wide, as a scenic river.
                  (T) Kolob creek.--The 5.9-mile segment of 
                Kolob Creek beginning in T. 39 S., R. 10 W., 
                sec. 30, through Bureau of Land Management land 
                and Zion National Park land to the junction 
                with the North Fork of the Virgin River and 
                adjacent land rim-to-rim, as a wild river.
                  (U) Oak creek.--The 1-mile stretch of Oak 
                Creek beginning in T. 39 S., R. 10 W., sec. 19, 
                to the junction with Kolob Creek and adjacent 
                land rim-to-rim, as a wild river.
                  (V) Goose creek.--The 4.6-mile segment of 
                Goose Creek from the head of Goose Creek to the 
                junction with the North Fork of the Virgin 
                River and adjacent land rim-to-rim, as a wild 
                river.
                  (W) Deep creek.--The 5.3-mile segment of Deep 
                Creek beginning on Bureau of Land Management 
                land at the northern boundary of T. 39 S., R. 
                10 W., sec. 23, south to the junction of the 
                North Fork of the Virgin River and adjacent 
                land rim-to-rim, as a wild river.
                  (X) North fork of the virgin river.--The 
                10.8-mile segment of the North Fork of the 
                Virgin River beginning on Bureau of Land 
                Management land at the eastern border of T. 39 
                S., R. 10 W., sec. 35, to Temple of Sinawava 
                and adjacent land rim-to-rim, as a wild river.
                  (Y) North fork of the virgin river.--The 8-
                mile segment of the North Fork of the Virgin 
                River from Temple of Sinawava south to the Zion 
                National Park boundary and adjacent land \1/2\-
                mile wide, as a recreational river.
                  (Z) Imlay canyon.--The segment from the head 
                of Imlay Creek to the junction with the North 
                Fork of the Virgin River and adjacent land rim-
                to-rim, as a wild river.
                  (AA) Orderville canyon.--The segment from the 
                eastern boundary of Zion National Park to the 
                junction with the North Fork of the Virgin 
                River and adjacent land rim-to-rim, as a wild 
                river.
                  (BB) Mystery canyon.--The segment from the 
                head of Mystery Canyon to the junction with the 
                North Fork of the Virgin River and adjacent 
                land rim-to-rim, as a wild river.
                  (CC) Echo canyon.--The segment from the 
                eastern boundary of Zion National Park to the 
                junction with the North Fork of the Virgin 
                River and adjacent land rim-to-rim, as a wild 
                river.
                  (DD) Behunin canyon.--The segment from the 
                head of Behunin Canyon to the junction with the 
                North Fork of the Virgin River and adjacent 
                land rim-to-rim, as a wild river.
                  (EE) Heaps canyon.--The segment from the head 
                of Heaps Canyon to the junction with the North 
                Fork of the Virgin River and adjacent land rim-
                to-rim, as a wild river.
                  (FF) Birch creek.--The segment from the head 
                of Birch Creek to the junction with the North 
                Fork of the Virgin River and adjacent land \1/
                2\-mile wide, as a wild river.
                  (GG) Oak creek.--The segment of Oak Creek 
                from the head of Oak Creek to where the forks 
                join and adjacent land \1/2\-mile wide, as a 
                wild river.
                  (HH) Oak creek.--The 1-mile segment of Oak 
                Creek from the point at which the 2 forks of 
                Oak Creek join to the junction with the North 
                Fork of the Virgin River and adjacent land \1/
                2\-mile wide, as a recreational river.
                  (II) Clear creek.--The 6.4-mile segment of 
                Clear Creek from the eastern boundary of Zion 
                National Park to the junction with Pine Creek 
                and adjacent land rim-to-rim, as a recreational 
                river.
                  (JJ) Pine creek.--The 2-mile segment of Pine 
                Creek from the head of Pine Creek to the 
                junction with Clear Creek and adjacent land 
                rim-to-rim, as a wild river.
                  (KK) Pine creek.--The 3-mile segment of Pine 
                Creek from the junction with Clear Creek to the 
                junction with the North Fork of the Virgin 
                River and adjacent land rim-to-rim, as a 
                recreational river.
                  (LL) East fork of the virgin river.--The 8-
                mile segment of the East Fork of the Virgin 
                River from the eastern boundary of Zion 
                National Park through Parunuweap Canyon to the 
                western boundary of Zion National Park and 
                adjacent land \1/2\-mile wide, as a wild river.
                  (MM) Shunes creek.--The 3-mile segment of 
                Shunes Creek from the dry waterfall on land 
                administered by the Bureau of Land Management 
                through Zion National Park to the western 
                boundary of Zion National Park and adjacent 
                land \1/2\-mile wide as a wild river.
          (205) Fossil creek, arizona.--Approximately 16.8 
        miles of Fossil Creek from the confluence of Sand Rock 
        and Calf Pen Canyons to the confluence with the Verde 
        River, to be administered by the Secretary of 
        Agriculture in the following classes:
                  (A) The approximately 2.7-mile segment from 
                the confluence of Sand Rock and Calf Pen 
                Canyons to the point where the segment exits 
                the Fossil Spring Wilderness, as a wild river.
                  (B) The approximately 7.5-mile segment from 
                where the segment exits the Fossil Creek 
                Wilderness to the boundary of the Mazatzal 
                Wilderness, as a recreational river.
                  (C) The 6.6-mile segment from the boundary of 
                the Mazatzal Wilderness downstream to the 
                confluence with the Verde River, as a wild 
                river.
          (206) Snake river headwaters, wyoming.--The following 
        segments of the Snake River System, in the State of 
        Wyoming:
                  (A) Bailey creek.--The 7-mile segment of 
                Bailey Creek, from the divide with the Little 
                Greys River north to its confluence with the 
                Snake River, as a wild river.
                  (B) Blackrock creek.--The 22-mile segment 
                from its source to the Bridger-Teton National 
                Forest boundary, as a scenic river.
                  (C) Buffalo fork of the snake river.--The 
                portions of the Buffalo Fork of the Snake 
                River, consisting of--
                          (i) the 55-mile segment consisting of 
                        the North Fork, the Soda Fork, and the 
                        South Fork, upstream from Turpin 
                        Meadows, as a wild river;
                          (ii) the 14-mile segment from Turpin 
                        Meadows to the upstream boundary of 
                        Grand Teton National Park, as a scenic 
                        river; and
                          (iii) the 7.7-mile segment from the 
                        upstream boundary of Grand Teton 
                        National Park to its confluence with 
                        the Snake River, as a scenic river.
                  (D) Crystal creek.--The portions of Crystal 
                Creek, consisting of--
                          (i) the 14-mile segment from its 
                        source to the Gros Ventre Wilderness 
                        boundary, as a wild river; and
                          (ii) the 5-mile segment from the Gros 
                        Ventre Wilderness boundary to its 
                        confluence with the Gros Ventre River, 
                        as a scenic river.
                  (E) Granite creek.--The portions of Granite 
                Creek, consisting of--
                          (i) the 12-mile segment from its 
                        source to the end of Granite Creek 
                        Road, as a wild river; and
                          (ii) the 9.5-mile segment from 
                        Granite Hot Springs to the point 1 mile 
                        upstream from its confluence with the 
                        Hoback River, as a scenic river.
                  (F) Gros ventre river.--The portions of the 
                Gros Ventre River, consisting of--
                          (i) the 16.5-mile segment from its 
                        source to Darwin Ranch, as a wild 
                        river;
                          (ii) the 39-mile segment from Darwin 
                        Ranch to the upstream boundary of Grand 
                        Teton National Park, excluding the 
                        section along Lower Slide Lake, as a 
                        scenic river; and
                          (iii) the 3.3-mile segment flowing 
                        across the southern boundary of Grand 
                        Teton National Park to the Highlands 
                        Drive Loop Bridge, as a scenic river.
                  (G) Hoback river.--The 10-mile segment from 
                the point 10 miles upstream from its confluence 
                with the Snake River to its confluence with the 
                Snake River, as a recreational river.
                  (H) Lewis river.--The portions of the Lewis 
                River, consisting of--
                          (i) the 5-mile segment from Shoshone 
                        Lake to Lewis Lake, as a wild river; 
                        and
                          (ii) the 12-mile segment from the 
                        outlet of Lewis Lake to its confluence 
                        with the Snake River, as a scenic 
                        river.
                  (I) Pacific creek.--The portions of Pacific 
                Creek, consisting of--
                          (i) the 22.5-mile segment from its 
                        source to the Teton Wilderness 
                        boundary, as a wild river; and
                          (ii) the 11-mile segment from the 
                        Wilderness boundary to its confluence 
                        with the Snake River, as a scenic 
                        river.
                  (J) Shoal creek.--The 8-mile segment from its 
                source to the point 8 miles downstream from its 
                source, as a wild river.
                  (K) Snake river.--The portions of the Snake 
                River, consisting of--
                          (i) the 47-mile segment from its 
                        source to Jackson Lake, as a wild 
                        river;
                          (ii) the 24.8-mile segment from 1 
                        mile downstream of Jackson Lake Dam to 
                        1 mile downstream of the Teton Park 
                        Road bridge at Moose, Wyoming, as a 
                        scenic river; and
                          (iii) the 19-mile segment from the 
                        mouth of the Hoback River to the point 
                        1 mile upstream from the Highway 89 
                        bridge at Alpine Junction, as a 
                        recreational river, the boundary of the 
                        western edge of the corridor for the 
                        portion of the segment extending from 
                        the point 3.3 miles downstream of the 
                        mouth of the Hoback River to the point 
                        4 miles downstream of the mouth of the 
                        Hoback River being the ordinary high 
                        water mark.
                  (L) Willow creek.--The 16.2-mile segment from 
                the point 16.2 miles upstream from its 
                confluence with the Hoback River to its 
                confluence with the Hoback River, as a wild 
                river.
                  (M) Wolf creek.--The 7-mile segment from its 
                source to its confluence with the Snake River, 
                as a wild river.
          (207) Taunton river, massachusetts.--The main stem of 
        the Taunton River from its headwaters at the confluence 
        of the Town and Matfield Rivers in the Town of 
        Bridgewater downstream 40 miles to the confluence with 
        the Quequechan River at the Route 195 Bridge in the 
        City of Fall River, to be administered by the Secretary 
        of the Interior in cooperation with the Taunton River 
        Stewardship Council as follows:
                  (A) The 18-mile segment from the confluence 
                of the Town and Matfield Rivers to Route 24 in 
                the Town of Raynham, as a scenic river.
                  (B) The 5-mile segment from Route 24 to 0.5 
                miles below Weir Bridge in the City of Taunton, 
                as a recreational river.
                  (C) The 8-mile segment from 0.5 miles below 
                Weir Bridge to Muddy Cove in the Town of 
                Dighton, as a scenic river.
                  (D) The 9-mile segment from Muddy Cove to the 
                confluence with the Quequechan River at the 
                Route 195 Bridge in the City of Fall River, as 
                a recreational river.
          (208) River styx, oregon.--The subterranean segment 
        of Cave Creek, known as the River Styx, to be 
        administered by the Secretary of the Interior as a 
        scenic river.
          (209) Middle fork snoqualmie, washington.--The 27.4-
        mile segment from the headwaters of the Middle Fork 
        Snoqualmie River near La Bohn Gap in NE \1/4\ sec. 20, 
        T. 24 N., R. 13 E., to the northern boundary of sec. 
        11, T. 23 N., R. 9 E., to be administered by the 
        Secretary of Agriculture in the following 
        classifications:
                  (A) The approximately 6.4-mile segment from 
                the headwaters of the Middle Fork Snoqualmie 
                River near La Bohn Gap in NE \1/4\ sec. 20, T. 
                24 N., R. 13 E., to the west section line of 
                sec. 3, T. 23 N., R. 12 E., as a wild river.
                  (B) The approximately 21-mile segment from 
                the west section line of sec. 3, T. 23 N., R. 
                12 E., to the northern boundary of sec. 11, T. 
                23 N., R. 9 E., as a scenic river.
          (210) Pratt river, washington.--The entirety of the 
        Pratt River in the State of Washington, located in the 
        Mount Baker-Snoqualmie National Forest, to be 
        administered by the Secretary of Agriculture as a wild 
        river.
          (211) Illabot creek, washington.--
                  (A) The 14.3-mile segment from the headwaters 
                of Illabot Creek to the northern terminus as 
                generally depicted on the map titled ``Illabot 
                Creek Proposed WSR-Northern Terminus'', dated 
                September 15, 2009, to be administered by the 
                Secretary of Agriculture as follows:
                          (i) The 4.3-mile segment from the 
                        headwaters of Illabot Creek to the 
                        boundary of Glacier Peak Wilderness 
                        Area as a wild river.
                          (ii) The 10-mile segment from the 
                        boundary of Glacier Peak Wilderness to 
                        the northern terminus as generally 
                        depicted on the map titled ``Illabot 
                        Creek Proposed WSR-Northern Terminus'', 
                        dated September 15, 2009, as a 
                        recreational river.
                  (B) Action required to be taken under 
                subsection (d)(1) for the river segments 
                designated under this paragraph shall be 
                completed through revision of the Skagit Wild 
                and Scenic River comprehensive management plan.
          (212) Missisquoi river and trout river, vermont.--The 
        following segments in the State of Vermont, to be 
        administered by the Secretary of the Interior as a 
        recreational river:
                  (A) The 20.5-mile segment of the Missisquoi 
                River from the Lowell/Westfield town line to 
                the Canadian border in North Troy, excluding 
                the property and project boundary of the Troy 
                and North Troy hydroelectric facilities.
                  (B) The 14.6-mile segment of the Missisquoi 
                River from the Canadian border in Richford to 
                the upstream project boundary of the Enosburg 
                Falls hydroelectric facility in Sampsonville.
                  (C) The 11-mile segment of the Trout River 
                from the confluence of the Jay and Wade Brooks 
                in Montgomery to where the Trout River joins 
                the Missisquoi River in East Berkshire.
          (213) East rosebud creek, montana.--The portions of 
        East Rosebud Creek in the State of Montana, consisting 
        of--
                  (A) the 13-mile segment exclusively on public 
                land within the Custer National Forest from the 
                source in the Absaroka-Beartooth Wilderness 
                downstream to the point at which the Creek 
                enters East Rosebud Lake, including the stream 
                reach between Twin Outlets Lake and Fossil 
                Lake, to be administered by the Secretary of 
                Agriculture as a wild river; and
                  (B) the 7-mile segment exclusively on public 
                land within the Custer National Forest from 
                immediately below, but not including, the 
                outlet of East Rosebud Lake downstream to the 
                point at which the Creek enters private 
                property for the first time, to be administered 
                by the Secretary of Agriculture as a 
                recreational river.
          (214) Franklin creek, oregon.--The 4.5-mile segment 
        from its headwaters to the private land boundary in 
        sec. 8, to be administered by the Secretary of 
        Agriculture as a wild river.
          (215) Wasson creek, oregon.--The 10.1-mile segment in 
        the following classes:
                  (A) The 4.2-mile segment from the eastern 
                boundary of T. 21 S., R. 9 W., sec. 17, 
                downstream to the western boundary of T. 21 S., 
                R. 10 W., sec. 12, to be administered by the 
                Secretary of the Interior as a wild river.
                  (B) The 5.9-mile segment from the western 
                boundary of T. 21 S., R. 10 W., sec. 12, 
                downstream to the eastern boundary of the 
                northwest quarter of T. 21 S., R. 10 W., sec. 
                22, to be administered by the Secretary of 
                Agriculture as a wild river.
          (216) Molalla river, oregon.--
                  (A) In general.--The following segments in 
                the State of Oregon, to be administered by the 
                Secretary of the Interior as a recreational 
                river:
                          (i) Molalla river.--The approximately 
                        15.1-mile segment from the southern 
                        boundary line of T. 7 S., R. 4 E., sec. 
                        19, downstream to the edge of the 
                        Bureau of Land Management boundary in 
                        T. 6 S., R. 3 E., sec. 7.
                          (ii) Table rock fork molalla river.--
                        The approximately 6.2-mile segment from 
                        the easternmost Bureau of Land 
                        Management boundary line in the NE\1/4\ 
                        sec. 4, T. 7 S., R. 4 E., downstream to 
                        the confluence with the Molalla River.
                  (B) Withdrawal.--Subject to valid existing 
                rights, the Federal land within the boundaries 
                of the river segments designated by 
                subparagraph (A) is withdrawn from all forms 
                of--
                          (i) entry, appropriation, or disposal 
                        under the public land laws;
                          (ii) location, entry, and patent 
                        under the mining laws; and
                          (iii) disposition under all laws 
                        relating to mineral and geothermal 
                        leasing or mineral materials.
          (217) Nestucca river, oregon.--The approximately 
        15.5-mile segment from its confluence with Ginger Creek 
        downstream until it crosses the western edge of T. 4 
        S., R. 7 W., sec. 7, Willamette Meridian, to be 
        administered by the Secretary of the Interior as a 
        recreational river.
          (218) Walker creek, oregon.--The approximately 2.9-
        mile segment from the headwaters in T. 3 S., R. 6 W., 
        sec. 20 downstream to the confluence with the Nestucca 
        River in T. 3 S., R. 6 W., sec. 15, Willamette 
        Meridian, to be administered by the Secretary of the 
        Interior as a recreational river.
          (219) North fork silver creek, oregon.--The 
        approximately 6-mile segment from the headwaters in T. 
        35 S., R. 9 W., sec. 1 downstream to the western edge 
        of the Bureau of Land Management boundary in T. 35 S., 
        R. 9 W., sec. 17, Willamette Meridian, to be 
        administered by the Secretary of the Interior as a 
        recreational river.
          (220) Jenny creek, oregon.--The approximately 17.6-
        mile segment from the Bureau of Land Management 
        boundary located at the north boundary of the southwest 
        quarter of the southeast quarter of T. 38 S., R. 4 E., 
        sec. 34, Willamette Meridian, downstream to the Oregon 
        State border, to be administered by the Secretary of 
        the Interior as a scenic river.
          (221) Spring creek, oregon.--The approximately 1.1-
        mile segment from its source at Shoat Springs in T. 40 
        S., R. 4 E., sec. 34, Willamette Meridian, downstream 
        to the confluence with Jenny Creek in T. 41 S., R. 4 
        E., sec. 3, Willamette Meridian, to be administered by 
        the Secretary of the Interior as a scenic river.
          (222) Lobster creek, oregon.--The approximately 5-
        mile segment from T. 15 S., R. 8 W., sec. 35, 
        Willamette Meridian, downstream to the northern edge of 
        the Bureau of Land Management boundary in T. 15 S., R. 
        8 W., sec. 15, Willamette Meridian, to be administered 
        by the Secretary of the Interior as a recreational 
        river.
          (223) Elk creek, oregon.--The approximately 7.3-mile 
        segment from its confluence with Flat Creek near river 
        mile 9, to the southern edge of the Army Corps of 
        Engineers boundary in T. 33 S., R. 1 E., sec. 30, 
        Willamette Meridian, near river mile 1.7, to be 
        administered by the Secretary of the Interior as a 
        scenic river.
          (224) Green river.--The approximately 63-mile 
        segment, as generally depicted on the map entitled 
        ``Emery County Public Land Management Act of 2018 
        Overview Map'' and dated December 11, 2018, to be 
        administered by the Secretary of the Interior, in the 
        following classifications:
                  (A) Wild river segment.--The 5.3-mile segment 
                from the boundary of the Uintah and Ouray 
                Reservation, south to the Nefertiti boat ramp, 
                as a wild river.
                  (B) Recreational river segment.--The 8.5-mile 
                segment from the Nefertiti boat ramp, south to 
                the Swasey's boat ramp, as a recreational 
                river.
                  (C) Scenic river segment.--The 49.2-mile 
                segment from Bull Bottom, south to the county 
                line between Emery and Wayne Counties, as a 
                scenic river.
          (225) Lower farmington river and salmon brook, 
        connecticut.--Segments of the main stem and its 
        tributary, Salmon Brook, totaling approximately 62 
        miles, to be administered by the Secretary of the 
        Interior as follows:
                  (A) The approximately 27.2-mile segment of 
                the Farmington River beginning 0.2 miles below 
                the tailrace of the Lower Collinsville Dam and 
                extending to the site of the Spoonville Dam in 
                Bloomfield and East Granby as a recreational 
                river.
                  (B) The approximately 8.1-mile segment of the 
                Farmington River extending from 0.5 miles below 
                the Rainbow Dam to the confluence with the 
                Connecticut River in Windsor as a recreational 
                river.
                  (C) The approximately 2.4-mile segment of the 
                main stem of Salmon Brook extending from the 
                confluence of the East and West Branches to the 
                confluence with the Farmington River as a 
                recreational river.
                  (D) The approximately 12.6-mile segment of 
                the West Branch of Salmon Brook extending from 
                its headwaters in Hartland, Connecticut, to its 
                confluence with the East Branch of Salmon Brook 
                as a recreational river.
                  (E) The approximately 11.4-mile segment of 
                the East Branch of Salmon Brook extending from 
                the Massachusetts-Connecticut State line to the 
                confluence with the West Branch of Salmon Brook 
                as a recreational river.
          (226) Wood-pawcatuck watershed, rhode island and 
        connecticut.--The following river segments within the 
        Wood-Pawcatuck watershed, to be administered by the 
        Secretary of the Interior, in cooperation with the 
        Wood-Pawcatuck Wild and Scenic Rivers Stewardship 
        Council:
                  (A) The approximately 11-mile segment of the 
                Beaver River from its headwaters in Exeter and 
                West Greenwich, Rhode Island, to its confluence 
                with the Pawcatuck River in Richmond, Rhode 
                Island, as a scenic river.
                  (B) The approximately 3-mile segment of the 
                Chipuxet River from the Kingstown Road Bridge, 
                South Kingstown, Rhode Island, to its outlet in 
                Worden Pond, as a wild river.
                  (C) The approximately 9-mile segment of the 
                Green Fall River from its headwaters in 
                Voluntown, Connecticut, to its confluence with 
                the Ashaway River in Hopkinton, Rhode Island, 
                as a scenic river.
                  (D) The approximately 3-mile segment of the 
                Ashaway River from its confluence with the 
                Green Fall River to its confluence with the 
                Pawcatuck River in Hopkinton, Rhode Island, as 
                a recreational river.
                  (E) The approximately 3-mile segment of the 
                Pawcatuck River from the Worden Pond outlet in 
                South Kingstown, Rhode Island, to the South 
                County Trail Bridge, Charlestown and South 
                Kingstown, Rhode Island, as a wild river.
                  (F) The approximately 4-mile segment of the 
                Pawcatuck River from South County Trail Bridge, 
                Charlestown and South Kingstown, Rhode Island, 
                to the Carolina Back Road Bridge in Richmond 
                and Charlestown, Rhode Island, as a 
                recreational river.
                  (G) The approximately 21-mile segment of the 
                Pawcatuck River from Carolina Back Road Bridge 
                in Richmond and Charlestown, Rhode Island, to 
                the confluence with Shunock River in 
                Stonington, Connecticut, as a scenic river.
                  (H) The approximately 8-mile segment of the 
                Pawcatuck River from the confluence with 
                Shunock River in Stonington, Connecticut, to 
                the mouth of the river between Pawcatuck Point 
                in Stonington, Connecticut, and Rhodes Point in 
                Westerly, Rhode Island, as a recreational 
                river.
                  (I) The approximately 11-mile segment of the 
                Queen River from its headwaters in Exeter and 
                West Greenwich, Rhode Island, to the Kingstown 
                Road Bridge in South Kingstown, Rhode Island, 
                as a scenic river.
                  (J) The approximately 5-mile segment of the 
                Usquepaugh River from the Kingstown Road Bridge 
                to its confluence with the Pawcatuck River in 
                South Kingstown, Rhode Island, as a wild river.
                  (K) The approximately 8-mile segment of the 
                Shunock River from its headwaters in North 
                Stonington, Connecticut, to its confluence with 
                the Pawcatuck River as a recreational river.
                  (L) The approximately 13-mile segment of the 
                Wood River from its headwaters in Sterling and 
                Voluntown, Connecticut, and Exeter and West 
                Greenwich, Rhode Island, to the Arcadia Road 
                Bridge in Hopkinton and Richmond, Rhode Island, 
                as a wild river.
                  (M) The approximately 11-mile segment of the 
                Wood River from the Arcadia Road Bridge in 
                Hopkinton and Richmond, Rhode Island, to the 
                confluence with the Pawcatuck River in 
                Charlestown, Hopkinton, and Richmond, Rhode 
                Island, as a recreational river.
          (227) Nashua, squannacook, and nissitissit wild and 
        scenic rivers, massachusetts and new hampshire.--
                  (A) The following segments in the 
                Commonwealth of Massachusetts and State of New 
                Hampshire, to be administered by the Secretary 
                of the Interior as a scenic river:
                          (i) The approximately 27-mile segment 
                        of the mainstem of the Nashua River 
                        from the confluence of the North and 
                        South Nashua Rivers in Lancaster, 
                        Massachusetts, and extending north to 
                        the Massachusetts-New Hampshire border, 
                        except as provided in subparagraph (B).
                          (ii) The approximately 16.3-mile 
                        segment of the Squannacook River from 
                        its headwaters in Ash Swamp, Townsend, 
                        Massachusetts, extending downstream to 
                        the confluence of the river with the 
                        Nashua River in Shirley/Ayer, 
                        Massachusetts, except as provided in 
                        subparagraph (B).
                          (iii) The approximately 9.5-mile 
                        segment of the Nissitissit River from 
                        its headwaters in Brookline, New 
                        Hampshire, to the confluence of the 
                        river with the Nashua River in 
                        Pepperell, Massachusetts.
                  (B) Exclusion areas.--The designation of the 
                river segments in subparagraph (A) shall 
                exclude--
                          (i) with respect to the Ice House 
                        hydroelectric project (FERC P-12769), 
                        from 700 feet upstream from the crest 
                        of the dam to 500 feet downstream from 
                        the crest of the dam;
                          (ii) with respect to the Pepperell 
                        hydroelectric project (FERC P12721), 
                        from 9,240 feet upstream from the crest 
                        of the dam to 1,000 feet downstream 
                        from the crest of the dam; and
                          (iii) with respect to the 
                        Hollingsworth and Vose dam (non-FERC), 
                        from 1,200 feet upstream from the crest 
                        of the dam to 2,665 feet downstream 
                        from the crest of the dam.
          (228) Surprise canyon creek, california.--
                  (A) In general.--The following segments of 
                Surprise Canyon Creek in the State of 
                California, to be administered by the Secretary 
                of the Interior:
                          (i) The approximately 5.3 miles of 
                        Surprise Canyon Creek from the 
                        confluence of Frenchman's Canyon and 
                        Water Canyon to 100 feet upstream of 
                        Chris Wicht Camp, as a wild river.
                          (ii) The approximately 1.8 miles of 
                        Surprise Canyon Creek from 100 feet 
                        upstream of Chris Wicht Camp to the 
                        southern boundary of sec. 14, T. 21 S., 
                        R. 44 E., as a recreational river.
                  (B) Effect on historic mining structures.--
                Nothing in this paragraph affects the historic 
                mining structures associated with the former 
                Panamint Mining District.
          (229) Deep creek, california.--
                  (A) In general.--The following segments of 
                Deep Creek in the State of California, to be 
                administered by the Secretary of Agriculture:
                          (i) The approximately 6.5-mile 
                        segment from 0.125 mile downstream of 
                        the Rainbow Dam site in sec. 33, T. 2 
                        N., R. 2 W., San Bernardino Meridian, 
                        to 0.25 miles upstream of the Road 3N34 
                        crossing, as a wild river.
                          (ii) The 0.5-mile segment from 0.25 
                        mile upstream of the Road 3N34 crossing 
                        to 0.25 mile downstream of the Road 
                        3N34 crossing, as a scenic river.
                          (iii) The 2.5-mile segment from 0.25 
                        miles downstream of the Road 3 N. 34 
                        crossing to 0.25 miles upstream of the 
                        Trail 2W01 crossing, as a wild river.
                          (iv) The 0.5-mile segment from 0.25 
                        miles upstream of the Trail 2W01 
                        crossing to 0.25 mile downstream of the 
                        Trail 2W01 crossing, as a scenic river.
                          (v) The 10-mile segment from 0.25 
                        miles downstream of the Trail 2W01 
                        crossing to the upper limit of the 
                        Mojave dam flood zone in sec. 17, T. 3 
                        N., R. 3 W., San Bernardino Meridian, 
                        as a wild river.
                          (vi) The 11-mile segment of Holcomb 
                        Creek from 100 yards downstream of the 
                        Road 3N12 crossing to .25 miles 
                        downstream of Holcomb Crossing, as a 
                        recreational river.
                          (vii) The 3.5-mile segment of the 
                        Holcomb Creek from 0.25 miles 
                        downstream of Holcomb Crossing to the 
                        Deep Creek confluence, as a wild river.
                  (B) Effect on ski operations.--Nothing in 
                this paragraph affects--
                          (i) the operations of the Snow Valley 
                        Ski Resort; or
                          (ii) the State regulation of water 
                        rights and water quality associated 
                        with the operation of the Snow Valley 
                        Ski Resort.
          (230) Whitewater river, california.--The following 
        segments of the Whitewater River in the State of 
        California, to be administered by the Secretary of 
        Agriculture and the Secretary of the Interior, acting 
        jointly:
                  (A) The 5.8-mile segment of the North Fork 
                Whitewater River from the source of the River 
                near Mt. San Gorgonio to the confluence with 
                the Middle Fork, as a wild river.
                  (B) The 6.4-mile segment of the Middle Fork 
                Whitewater River from the source of the River 
                to the confluence with the South Fork, as a 
                wild river.
                  (C) The 1-mile segment of the South Fork 
                Whitewater River from the confluence of the 
                River with the East Fork to the section line 
                between sections 32 and 33, T. 1 S., R. 2 E., 
                San Bernardino Meridian, as a wild river.
                  (D) The 1-mile segment of the South Fork 
                Whitewater River from the section line between 
                sections 32 and 33, T. 1 S., R. 2 E., San 
                Bernardino Meridian, to the section line 
                between sections 33 and 34, T. 1 S., R. 2 E., 
                San Bernardino Meridian, as a recreational 
                river.
                  (E) The 4.9-mile segment of the South Fork 
                Whitewater River from the section line between 
                sections 33 and 34, T. 1 S., R. 2 E., San 
                Bernardino Meridian, to the confluence with the 
                Middle Fork, as a wild river.
                  (F) The 5.4-mile segment of the main stem of 
                the Whitewater River from the confluence of the 
                South and Middle Forks to the San Gorgonio 
                Wilderness boundary, as a wild river.
                  (G) The 3.6-mile segment of the main stem of 
                the Whitewater River from the San Gorgonio 
                Wilderness boundary to .25 miles upstream of 
                the southern boundary of section 35, T. 2 S., 
                R. 3 E., San Bernardino Meridian, as a 
                recreational river.
          (231) Indian creek, california.--The following 
        segments of Indian Creek in the State of California, to 
        be administered by the Secretary of Agriculture:
                  (A) The 9.5-mile segment of Indian Creek from 
                its source in sec. 19, T. 7 N., R. 26 W., to 
                the Dick Smith Wilderness boundary, as a wild 
                river.
                  (B) The 1-mile segment of Indian Creek from 
                the Dick Smith Wilderness boundary to 0.25 
                miles downstream of Road 6N24, as a scenic 
                river.
                  (C) The 3.9-mile segment of Indian Creek from 
                0.25 miles downstream of Road 6N24 to the 
                southern boundary of sec. 32, T. 6 N., R. 26 
                W., as a wild river.
          (232) Mono creek, california.--The following segments 
        of Mono Creek in the State of California, to be 
        administered by the Secretary of Agriculture:
                  (A) The 4.2-mile segment of Mono Creek from 
                its source in sec. 1, T. 7 N., R. 26 W., to 
                0.25 miles upstream of Don Victor Fire Road in 
                sec. 28, T. 7 N., R. 25 W., as a wild river.
                  (B) The 2.1-mile segment of Mono Creek from 
                0.25 miles upstream of the Don Victor Fire Road 
                in sec. 28, T. 7 N., R. 25 W., to 0.25 miles 
                downstream of Don Victor Fire Road in sec. 34, 
                T. 7 N., R. 25 W., as a recreational river.
                  (C) The 14.7-mile segment of Mono Creek from 
                0.25 miles downstream of Don Victor Fire Road 
                in sec. 34, T. 7 N., R. 25 W., to the Ogilvy 
                Ranch private property boundary in sec. 22, T. 
                6 N., R. 26 W., as a wild river.
                  (D) The 3.5-mile segment of Mono Creek from 
                the Ogilvy Ranch private property boundary to 
                the southern boundary of sec. 33, T. 6 N., R. 
                26 W., as a recreational river.
          (233) Matilija creek, california.--The following 
        segments of Matilija Creek in the State of California, 
        to be administered by the Secretary of Agriculture:
                  (A) The 7.2-mile segment of the Matilija 
                Creek from its source in sec. 25, T. 6 N., R. 
                25 W., to the private property boundary in sec. 
                9, T. 5 N., R. 24 W., as a wild river.
                  (B) The 7.25-mile segment of the Upper North 
                Fork Matilija Creek from its source in sec. 36, 
                T. 6 N., R. 24 W., to the Matilija Wilderness 
                boundary, as a wild river.
  (b) The agency charged with the administration of each 
component of the national wild and scenic rivers system 
designated by subsection (a) of this section shall, within one 
year from the date of designation of such component under 
subsection (a) (except where a different date if provided in 
subsection (a)), establish detailed boundaries therefor (which 
boundaries shall include an average of not more than 320 acres 
of land per mile measured from the ordinary high water mark on 
both sides of the river); and determine which of the classes 
outlined in section 2, subsection (b), of this Act best fit the 
river or its various segments.
  Notice of the availability of the boundaries and 
classification, and of subsequent boundary amendments shall be 
published in the Federal Register and shall not become 
effective until ninety days after they have been forwarded to 
the President of the Senate and the Speaker of the House of 
Representatives.
  (c) Maps of all boundaries and descriptions of the 
classifications of designated river segments, and subsequent 
amendments to such boundaries, shall be available for public 
inspection in the offices of the administering agency in the 
District of Columbia and in locations convenient to the 
designated river.
  (d)(1) For rivers designated on or after January 1, 1986, the 
Federal agency charged with the administration of each 
component of the National Wild and Scenic Rivers System shall 
prepare a comprehensive management plan for such river segment 
to provide for the protection of the river values. The plan 
shall address resource protection, development of lands and 
facilities, user capacities, and other management practices 
necessary or desirable to achieve the purposes of this Act. The 
plan shall be coordinated with and may be incorporated into 
resource management planning for affected adjacent Federal 
lands. The plan shall be prepared, after consultation with 
State and local governments and the interested public within 3 
full fiscal years after the date of designation. Notice of the 
completion and availability of such plans shall be published in 
the Federal Register.
  (2) For rivers designated before January 1, 1986, all 
boundaries, classifications, and plans shall be reviewed for 
conformity within the requirements of this subsection within 10 
years through regular agency planning processes.

           *       *       *       *       *       *       *

                              ----------                              


                       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 4,900 miles, extending from the Ohio River in 
Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, to the mouth of the Columbia River in 
Oregon, following the outbound and inbound routes of the Lewis 
and Clark expedition depicted on the map entitled ``Lewis and 
Clark National Historic Trail Authorized Trail Including 
Proposed Eastern Legacy Extension'', dated April 2018, and 
numbered 648/143721. 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 4,600 miles, extendingfrom the Appalachian Trail 
in Vermont to the vicinity of Lake Sakakawea in North Dakota, 
following the approximate route depicted on the map identified 
as ``North Country National Scenic Trail, Authorized Route'', 
dated February 2014, and numbered 649/116870. 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.
          (31) Condor national scenic trail.--
                  (A) In general.--The Condor National Scenic 
                Trail, a trail extending approximately 400 
                miles from Lake Piru in the southern portion of 
                the Los Padres National Forest to the Bottchers 
                Gap Campground in northern portion of the Los 
                Padres National Forest.
                  (B) Administration.--The trail shall be 
                administered by the Secretary of Agriculture, 
                in consultation with--
                          (i) other Federal, State, Tribal, 
                        regional, and local agencies;
                          (ii) private landowners; and
                          (iii) other interested organizations.
                  (C) Recreational uses.--Notwithstanding 
                section 7(c), the use of motorized vehicles on 
                roads or trails included in the Condor National 
                Scenic Trail on which motorized vehicles are 
                permitted as of the date of enactment of this 
                paragraph may be permitted.
                  (D) Private property rights.--
                          (i) Prohibition.--The Secretary 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 
                        land or interest in land.
                          (ii) Effect.--Nothing in this 
                        paragraph--
                                  (I) requires any private 
                                property owner to allow public 
                                access (including Federal, 
                                State, or local government 
                                access) to private property; or
                                  (II) modifies any provision 
                                of Federal, State, or local law 
                                with respect to public access 
                                to or use of private land.
                  (E) Realignment.--The Secretary of 
                Agriculture may realign segments of the Condor 
                National Scenic Trail as necessary to fulfill 
                the purposes of the trail.
                  (F) Map.--The map referred to in subparagraph 
                (A) shall be on file and available for public 
                inspection in the appropriate offices of the 
                Forest Service.
  (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.
          (46) Pike national historic trail.--The Pike National 
        Historic Trail, a series of routes extending 
        approximately 3,664 miles, which follows the route 
        taken by Lt. Zebulon Montgomery Pike during the 1806-
        1807 Pike expedition that began in Fort Bellefontaine, 
        Missouri, extended through portions of the States of 
        Kansas, Nebraska, Colorado, New Mexico, and Texas, and 
        ended in Natchitoches, Louisiana.
  (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.

           *       *       *       *       *       *       *


        SUPPLEMENTAL, MINORITY, ADDITIONAL, OR DISSENTING VIEWS

    None.