Montana: Endangered Species Grants
Help Keep “ Big Sky Country” Big
“ That’s one of the most productive bull trout streams
in the country,” said Fish and Wildlife Service
biologist Bob Lee of the headwaters of the Bull River
Endangered species; Birds; Birds of prey; Captive breeding; Reintroduction; Raptors;
1976, (41 FR 187). Long recognized as a vanishing species (Cooper 1890, Koford 1953, Wilbur 1978), the California condor remains one ofthe world’s rarest and most imperiled vertebrate species. Despite intensive conservation...
History; Law enforcement; Biography; Game management;
Dave McMullen oral history interview as conducted by Jerry Grover. Dave worked as a U.S. Game Management Agent in Bellingham, Washington and then went to Portland as a Special Agent. He also worked in D.C. and the Twin Cities in Minnesota.
Donald Worster oral history interview with Lisa Mighetto as part of an American Society for Environmental History (ASEH) founders series. Note that Mr. Worster is not an employee with the Fish and Wildlife Service.
Edward Crateau oral history interview as conducted by Jerry Grover. Along with working at the FWS sites listed, Ed worked at the Berlin National Fish Hatchery and did training at Spearfish. He also worked in Florida on the Apalachicola River, was...
Fritz Knopf oral history interview as conducted by John Cornely. Fritz worked at the United States Fish and Wildlife Service, Denver Wildlife Research Center starting in 1980. Since then the Center has undergone several name changes and was part...
Harriet Rucker, Arden and Sylvia Trandahl, Jim and Eileen Johnson, Marion and Clyde Kelly, Don and Mary Carens, Kirk and Ann Presley, Don and Pat Zerjek, and Jack and Elaine Kinchloe. I appears that Harlan Johnson was the interviewer.
John Fort oral history interview as conducted by Jennifer Hinckley. John spent time with the Forest Service and BLM before working for the Fish and Wildlife Service. In addition to working in the various locations listed, he was also the first...
John Opie oral history interview as conducted by Lisa Mighetto. Note that Mr. Opie is not an employee with the Fish and Wildlife Service, but is one of the founders of the American Society of Environmental History (ASEH).