List of Programs Eligible for Inclusion in Fiscal Year 2007 Funding Agreements To Be Negotiated With Self-Governance Tribes, 19020-19022 [E7-7119]

Download as PDF 19020 Federal Register / Vol. 72, No. 72 / Monday, April 16, 2007 / Notices Notice and request for comments. cprice-sewell on PROD1PC66 with NOTICES ACTION: SUMMARY: Under the provisions of the Paperwork Reduction Act of 1995 (Pub. L. 104–13, 44 U.S.C. 3507) and 5 CFR part 1320, Reporting and Record Keeping Requirements, the National Park Service (NPS) invites public comments on an extension of a currently approved collection of information (OMB 1024–0245). DATES: Public comments on the Information Collection Request (ICR) will be accepted on or before June 15, 2007. ADDRESSES: Send comments to Lieutenant Dennis Maroney, Assistant Commander Human Resources Office, United States Park Police, 1100 Ohio Drive, SW., Washington, DC 20024, or via e-mail at dennis_maroney@nps.gov. All responses to this notice will be summarized and included in the request for the Office of Management and Budget (OMB) approval. All comments will become a matter of public record. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT: Lieutenant Dennis Maroney, Assistant Commander Human Resources Office, United States Park Police, 1100 Ohio Drive, SW., Washington, DC 20024, via fax at 202–619–7479, or via e-mail at dennis_maroney@nps.gov or via telephone at 202–619–7413. You are entitled to a copy of the entire ICR package free of charge. SUPPLEMENTARY INFORMATION: Title: United States Park Police Personal History Statements Questionnaire. Bureau Form Number(s): USPP Form 1. OMB Number: 1024–0245. Expiration Date: 06/30/07. Type of Request: Extension of a currently approved information collection. Description of Need: Executive Order 12968 established investigative standards for all United States Government civilian and military personnel. 5 CFR 7.31 established criteria and procedures for making determinations of suitability for employment in positions in competitive service. The position of a Police Officer in the United States Park Police is critical sensitive. The purpose of the United States Park Police Personal History Statement Questionnaire is to collect detailed information that will be used principally as a basis for an investigation to determine suitable applicants for the position of United States Park Police Officer. This information has an impact on individuals that apply to the position of VerDate Aug<31>2005 15:24 Apr 13, 2007 Jkt 211001 United States Park Police Officer. The NPS uses the information that is collected to hire adequately screened applicants for the position of United States Park Police Officer. Comments Are Invited on: (1) The practical utility of the information being gathered; (2) the accuracy of the burden hour estimate; (3) ways to enhance the quality, utility, and clarity of the information to be collected; and (4) ways to minimize the burden to respondents, including use of automated information collection techniques or other forms of information technology. Before including your address, phone number, e-mail address, or other personal identifying information in your comment, you should be aware that your entire comment—including your personal identifying information—may be made publicly available at any time. While you can ask us in your comment to withhold your personal identifying information from public review, we cannot guarantee that we will be able to do so. Frequency of Collection: Annually. Description of Respondents: Individual applicants to the position of United States Park Police Officer. Estimated Number of Respondents: 600. Estimated Average Number of Applicant Responses: 600. Estimated Average Burden Hours per Applicant Response: 8 hours. Estimated Annual Burden Hours: 4,800 Hours. Dated: January 12, 2007. Leonard E. Stowe, NPS, Information Collection Clearance Officer. [FR Doc. 07–1862 Filed 4–13–07; 8:45 am] BILLING CODE 4312–JK–M DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR National Park Service List of Programs Eligible for Inclusion in Fiscal Year 2007 Funding Agreements To Be Negotiated With Self-Governance Tribes National Park Service, Interior. Notice. AGENCY: ACTION: SUMMARY: This notice lists programs or portions of programs that are eligible for inclusion in Fiscal Year 2007 funding agreements with self-governance tribes and lists programmatic targets pursuant to section 405(c)(4) of the Tribal SelfGovernance Act. DATES: This notice expires on September 30, 2007. PO 00000 Frm 00074 Fmt 4703 Sfmt 4703 Inquiries or comments regarding this notice may be directed to the American Indian Liaison Office, 1201 Eye Street, NW., (Org. 2560, 9th Floor), Washington, DC 20005. SUPPLEMENTARY INFORMATION: ADDRESSES: I. Background Title II of the Indian SelfDetermination Act Amendments of 1994 (Pub. L. 103–413, the ‘‘Tribal SelfGovernance Act’’ or the ‘‘Act’’) instituted a permanent self-governance program at the Department of the Interior (DOI). Under the selfgovernance program certain programs, services, functions, and activities, or portions thereof, in DOI bureaus other than the Bureau of Indian Affairs (BIA) are eligible to be planned, conducted, consolidated, and administered by a self-governance tribal government. Under section 405(c) of the Act, the Secretary of the Interior is required to publish annually: (1) A list of non-BIA programs, services, functions, and activities, or portions thereof, that are eligible for inclusion in agreements negotiated under the self-governance program; and (2) programmatic targets for these bureaus. Under the Act, two categories of nonBIA programs are eligible for selfgovernance funding agreements (AFAs): (1) Under section 403(b)(2) of the Act, any non-BIA program, service, function or activity that is administered by DOI that is ‘‘otherwise available to Indian tribes or Indians,’’ can be administered by a tribal government through a selfgovernance funding agreement. The Department interprets this provision to authorize the inclusion of programs eligible for self-determination contracts under Title I of the Indian SelfDetermination and Education Assistance Act (Pub. L. 93–638, as amended). Section 403(b)(2) also specifies ‘‘nothing in this subsection may be construed to provide any tribe with a preference with respect to the opportunity of the tribe to administer programs, services, functions and activities, or portions thereof, unless such preference is otherwise provided by law.’’ (2) Under section 403(c) of the Act, the Secretary may include other programs, services, functions, and activities or portions thereof that are of ‘‘special geographic, historical, or cultural significance’’ to a selfgovernance tribe. Under section 403(k) of the Act, funding agreements cannot include programs, services, functions, or activities that are inherently Federal or where the statute establishing the existing program does not authorize the E:\FR\FM\16APN1.SGM 16APN1 Federal Register / Vol. 72, No. 72 / Monday, April 16, 2007 / Notices type of participation sought by the tribe. However, a tribe (or tribes) need not be identified in the authorizing statutes in order for a program or element to be included in a self-governance funding agreement. While general legal and policy guidance regarding what constitutes an inherently Federal function exists, we will determine whether a specific function is inherently Federal on a case-by-case basis considering the totality of circumstances. cprice-sewell on PROD1PC66 with NOTICES Response to Comments The Office of Self-Governance requested comments on the proposed list on June 14, 2006. A number of editorial and technical changes were provided by Interior’s bureaus and incorporated into this Notice. While the Notice of June 14, 2006, illustrated all eligible non-BIA programs for DOI, this Notice is particular to the National Park Service. II. Eligible non-BIA Programs of the National Park Service Below is a listing of the types of nonBIA programs, or portions thereof, that may be eligible for self-governance funding agreements because they are either ‘‘otherwise available to Indians’’ under Title I and not precluded by any other law, or may have ‘‘special geographic, historical, or cultural significance’’ to a participating tribe. The list represents the most current information on programs potentially available to tribes under a selfgovernance funding agreement. The National Park Service will also consider for inclusion in funding agreements other programs or activities not included below, but which, upon request of a self-governance tribe, the National Park Service determines to be eligible under either sections 403(b)(2) or 403(c) of the Act. Tribes with an interest in such potential agreements are encouraged to begin such discussions. The National Park Service administers the National Park System, which is made up of national parks, monuments, historic sites, battlefields, seashores, lake shores, and recreation areas. The National Park Service maintains the park units, protects the natural and cultural resources, and conducts a range of visitor services such as law enforcement, park maintenance, and interpretation of geology, history, and natural and cultural resources. Some elements of the following programs may be eligible for inclusion in a self-governance funding agreement. This listing below was developed considering the proximity of an identified self-governance tribe to a VerDate Aug<31>2005 15:24 Apr 13, 2007 Jkt 211001 national park, monument, preserve, or recreation area and the types of programs that have components that may be suitable for contracting through a self-governance agreement. This listing is not all-inclusive, but is representative of the types of programs which may be eligible for tribal participation through a funding agreement. a. Archaeological Surveys b. Comprehensive Management Planning c. Cultural Resource Management Projects d. Ethnographic Studies e. Erosion Control f. Fire Protection g. Gathering Baseline Subsistence Date, Alaska h. Hazardous Fuel Reduction i. Housing Construction and Rehabilitation j. Interpretation k. Janitorial Services l. Maintenance m. Natural Resource Management Projects n. Operation of Campgrounds o. Range Assessment, Alaska p. Reindeer Grazing, Alaska q. Road Repair r. Solid Waste Collection and Disposal s. Trail Rehabilitation t. Watershed Restoration and Maintenance u. Beringia Research v. Elwha River Restoration Locations of National Park Service Units With Close Proximity to SelfGovernance Tribes 1. Bering Land Bridge National Park, Alaska. 2. Cape Krusenstern National Monument, Alaska. 3. Gates of the Arctic National Park & Preserve, Alaska. 4. Glacier Bay National Park and Preserve, Alaska. 5. Katmai National Park and Preserve, Alaska. 6. Kenai Fjords National Park, Alaska. 7. Klondike Gold Rush National Historical Park, Alaska. 8. Kobuk Valley National Park, Alaska. 9. Lake Clark National Park and Preserve, Alaska. 10. Noatak National Preserve, Alaska. 11. Sitka National Historical Park, Alaska. 12. Wrangell-St. Elias National Park and Preserve, Alaska. 13. Yukon-Charley Rivers National Preserve, Alaska. 14. Casa Grande Ruins National Monument, Arizona. 15. Hohokam Pima National Monument, Arizona. PO 00000 Frm 00075 Fmt 4703 Sfmt 4703 19021 16. Montezuma Castle National Monument, Arizona. 17. Organ Pipe Cactus National Monument, Arizona. 18. Saguaro National Park, Arizona. 19. Tonto National Monument, Arizona. 20. Tumacacori National Historical Park, Arizona. 21. Tuzigoot National Monument, Arizona. 22. Arkansas Post National Memorial, Arkansas. 23. Joshua Tree National Park, California. 24. Lassen Volcanic National Park, California. 25. Redwood National Park, California. 26. Whiskeytown National Recreation Area, California. 27. Hagerman Fossil Beds National Monument, Idaho. 28. Effigy Mounds National Monument, Iowa. 29. Fort Scott National Historic Site, Kansas. 30. Tallgrass Prairie National Preserve, Kansas. 31. Boston Harbor Islands, a National Park Area, Massachusetts. 32. Cape Cod National Seashore, Massachusetts. 33. New Bedford Whaling National Historical Park, Massachusetts. 34. Sleeping Bear Dunes National Lakeshore, Michigan. 35. Grand Portage National Monument, Minnesota. 36. Voyageurs National Park, Minnesota. 37. Bear Paw Battlefield, Nez Perce National Historical Park, Montana. 38. Glacier National Park, Montana. 39. Great Basin National Park, Nevada. 40. Aztec Ruins National Monument, New Mexico. 41. Bandelier National Monument, New Mexico. 42. Carlsbad Caverns National Park, New Mexico. 43. Chaco Culture National Historical Park, New Mexico. 44. White Sands National Monument, New Mexico. 45. Fort Stanwix National Monument, New York. 46. Cuyahoga Valley National Park, Ohio. 47. Hopewell Culture National Historical Park, Ohio. 48. Chickasaw National Recreation Area, Oklahoma. 49. John Day Fossil Beds National Monument, Oregon. 50. Alibates Flint Quarries National Monument, Texas. 51. Guadalupe Mountains National Park, Texas. E:\FR\FM\16APN1.SGM 16APN1 19022 Federal Register / Vol. 72, No. 72 / Monday, April 16, 2007 / Notices 52. Lake Meredith National Recreation Area, Texas. 53. Ebey’s Landing National Recreation Area, Texas. 54. Mt. Rainier National Park, Washington. 55. Olympic National Park, Washington. 56. San Juan Islands National Historical Park, Washington. 57. Whitman Mission National Historic Site, Washington. For questions regarding selfgovernance contact Dr. Patricia Parker, Chief, American Indian Liaison Office, National Park Service, 1201 Eye Street, NW., (Org. 2560, 9th Floor), Washington, DC 20005, telephone 202– 354–6965, fax 202–371–6609. III. Programmatic Targets During Fiscal Year 2007, upon request of a self-governance tribe, the National Park Service will negotiate funding agreements for its eligible programs beyond those already negotiated. Dated: March 13, 2007. David Verhey, Acting Assistant Secretary for Fish and Wildlife and Parks. [FR Doc. E7–7119 Filed 4–13–07; 8:45 am] BILLING CODE 4312–52–P DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR National Park Service Notice of Meetings for the National Park Service (NPS) Subsistence Resource Commission (SRC) Program Within the Alaska Region National Park Service, Interior. The NPS announces the SRC meeting schedule for the following areas: Gates of the Arctic National Park and Lake Clark National Park. The purpose of each meeting is to develop and continue work on subsistence hunting program recommendations and other related subsistence management issues. Each meeting is open to the public and will have time allocated for public testimony. The public is welcome to present written or oral comments to the SRC. Each meeting will be recorded and a summary will be available upon request from each Superintendent for public inspection approximately six weeks after each meeting. The NPS SRC program is authorized under Title VIII, Section 808 of the Alaska National Interest Lands Conservation Act, Public Law 96–487, to operate in accordance with the provisions of the Federal Advisory Committee Act. AGENCY: cprice-sewell on PROD1PC66 with NOTICES SUMMARY: VerDate Aug<31>2005 15:24 Apr 13, 2007 Jkt 211001 The Gates of the Arctic National Park SRC meeting will be held on Wednesday, April 25, 2007, and Thursday, April 26, 2007, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Alaska Standard Time. Location: Sophie Station Hotel, 1717 University Ave., Fairbanks, AK, telephone: (907) 479–3650. Please note the meeting may end early if all business is finished. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT: Dave Mills, Superintendent, Superintendent, and Fred Anderson, Subsistence Manager, Gates of the Arctic National Park and Preserve, 4175 Geist Road, AK, telephone: (907) 457– 5752. DATES: The Lake Clark National Park SRC meeting and teleconference will be held on Monday, April 30, 2007, from 10 a.m. to 12 p.m., Alaska Standard Time. Location: The Lake Clark National Park and Preserve Visitor Center, Port Alsworth, AK. Interested public may participate in the teleconference by dialing (888) 396–9927, passcode: 23098. Please note the meeting and teleconference may end early if all business is finished. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT: Mary McBurney, Subsistence Manager, telephone: (907) 235–7891, Joel Hard, Superintendent, telephone: (907) 644– 3627, and Michelle Ravenmoon, Subsistence Coordinator, telephone: (907) 781–2218, at Lake Clark National Park and Preserve, 1 Park Place, Port Alsworth, AK. SUPPLEMENTARY INFORMATION: SRC meeting locations and dates may need to be changed based on weather or local circumstances. If meeting dates and locations are changed notice of each meeting will be published in local newspapers and announced on local radio stations prior to the meeting dates. The agenda for each meeting include the following: 1. Call to order (SRC Chair). 2. SRC Roll Call and Confirmation of Quorum. 3. SRC Chair and Superintendent’s Welcome and Introductions. 4. Review and Approve Agenda. 5. Status of SRC Membership. 6. SRC Member Reports. 7. Superintendent and NPS Staff Reports. 8. Federal Subsistence Board Update. 9. State of Alaska Board and Committee Actions Update. 10. New Business. 11. Agency and Public Comments. 12. SRC Work Session. 13. Set time and place of next SRC meeting. DATES: PO 00000 Frm 00076 Fmt 4703 Sfmt 4703 Adjournment. Victor Knox, Acting Director, Alaska Region. [FR Doc. 07–1863 Filed 4–13–07; 8:45 am] BILLING CODE 4312–HK–M DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR National Park Service Gettysburg National Military Park Advisory Commission AGENCY: National Park Service, Interior. Notice of June 14, 2007 and October 4, 2007 meetings. ACTION: SUMMARY: This notice sets forth the date of the June 14, 2007 and October 4, 2007 meetings of the Gettysburg National Military Park Advisory Commission. The public meetings will be held on June 14, 2007 and October 4, 2007 from 7 a.m. to 9 p.m. Location: The meetings will be held at the Cyclorama Auditorium, 125 Taneytown Road, Gettysburg, Pennsylvania 17325. Agenda: The June 14, 2007 meeting in addition to the following consists of Nomination of Chairperson and ViceChairperson for the 2007 Year, then at both the June 14, 2007 and October 4, 2007 meetings there will be SubCommittee Reports from the Historical, Executive, and Interpretive Committees; Federal Consistency Reports Within the Gettysburg Battlefield Historic District; Operational Updates on Park Activities which include an update on the new Visitor Center/Museum Complex, also on the Wills House project, Landscape Rehabilitation, and the Shuttle System; and the Citizen’s Open Forum where the public make comments and ask any questions on any park activity. DATE: John A. Latschar, Superintendent, Gettysburg National Military Park, 97 Taneytown Road, Gettysburg, Pennsylvania 17325. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT: The meetings will be open to the public. Any member of the public may file with the Commission a written statement concerning agenda items. The Statement should be addressed to the Gettysburg National Military Park Advisory Commission, 97 Taneytown Road, Gettysburg, Pennsylvania 17325. SUPPLEMENTARY INFORMATION: Dated: March 9, 2007. Dr. John A. Latschar, Superintendent, Gettysburg NMP/Eisenhower NHS. [FR Doc. 07–1864 Filed 4–13–07; 8:45 am] BILLING CODE 4310–JT–M E:\FR\FM\16APN1.SGM 16APN1

Agencies

[Federal Register Volume 72, Number 72 (Monday, April 16, 2007)]
[Notices]
[Pages 19020-19022]
From the Federal Register Online via the Government Printing Office [www.gpo.gov]
[FR Doc No: E7-7119]


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DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR

National Park Service


List of Programs Eligible for Inclusion in Fiscal Year 2007 
Funding Agreements To Be Negotiated With Self-Governance Tribes

AGENCY: National Park Service, Interior.

ACTION: Notice.

-----------------------------------------------------------------------

SUMMARY: This notice lists programs or portions of programs that are 
eligible for inclusion in Fiscal Year 2007 funding agreements with 
self-governance tribes and lists programmatic targets pursuant to 
section 405(c)(4) of the Tribal Self-Governance Act.

DATES: This notice expires on September 30, 2007.

ADDRESSES: Inquiries or comments regarding this notice may be directed 
to the American Indian Liaison Office, 1201 Eye Street, NW., (Org. 
2560, 9th Floor), Washington, DC 20005.

SUPPLEMENTARY INFORMATION:

I. Background

    Title II of the Indian Self-Determination Act Amendments of 1994 
(Pub. L. 103-413, the ``Tribal Self-Governance Act'' or the ``Act'') 
instituted a permanent self-governance program at the Department of the 
Interior (DOI). Under the self-governance program certain programs, 
services, functions, and activities, or portions thereof, in DOI 
bureaus other than the Bureau of Indian Affairs (BIA) are eligible to 
be planned, conducted, consolidated, and administered by a self-
governance tribal government.
    Under section 405(c) of the Act, the Secretary of the Interior is 
required to publish annually: (1) A list of non-BIA programs, services, 
functions, and activities, or portions thereof, that are eligible for 
inclusion in agreements negotiated under the self-governance program; 
and (2) programmatic targets for these bureaus.
    Under the Act, two categories of non-BIA programs are eligible for 
self-governance funding agreements (AFAs):
    (1) Under section 403(b)(2) of the Act, any non-BIA program, 
service, function or activity that is administered by DOI that is 
``otherwise available to Indian tribes or Indians,'' can be 
administered by a tribal government through a self-governance funding 
agreement. The Department interprets this provision to authorize the 
inclusion of programs eligible for self-determination contracts under 
Title I of the Indian Self-Determination and Education Assistance Act 
(Pub. L. 93-638, as amended). Section 403(b)(2) also specifies 
``nothing in this subsection may be construed to provide any tribe with 
a preference with respect to the opportunity of the tribe to administer 
programs, services, functions and activities, or portions thereof, 
unless such preference is otherwise provided by law.''
    (2) Under section 403(c) of the Act, the Secretary may include 
other programs, services, functions, and activities or portions thereof 
that are of ``special geographic, historical, or cultural 
significance'' to a self-governance tribe.
    Under section 403(k) of the Act, funding agreements cannot include 
programs, services, functions, or activities that are inherently 
Federal or where the statute establishing the existing program does not 
authorize the

[[Page 19021]]

type of participation sought by the tribe. However, a tribe (or tribes) 
need not be identified in the authorizing statutes in order for a 
program or element to be included in a self-governance funding 
agreement. While general legal and policy guidance regarding what 
constitutes an inherently Federal function exists, we will determine 
whether a specific function is inherently Federal on a case-by-case 
basis considering the totality of circumstances.

Response to Comments

    The Office of Self-Governance requested comments on the proposed 
list on June 14, 2006. A number of editorial and technical changes were 
provided by Interior's bureaus and incorporated into this Notice. While 
the Notice of June 14, 2006, illustrated all eligible non-BIA programs 
for DOI, this Notice is particular to the National Park Service.

II. Eligible non-BIA Programs of the National Park Service

    Below is a listing of the types of non-BIA programs, or portions 
thereof, that may be eligible for self-governance funding agreements 
because they are either ``otherwise available to Indians'' under Title 
I and not precluded by any other law, or may have ``special geographic, 
historical, or cultural significance'' to a participating tribe. The 
list represents the most current information on programs potentially 
available to tribes under a self-governance funding agreement.
    The National Park Service will also consider for inclusion in 
funding agreements other programs or activities not included below, but 
which, upon request of a self-governance tribe, the National Park 
Service determines to be eligible under either sections 403(b)(2) or 
403(c) of the Act. Tribes with an interest in such potential agreements 
are encouraged to begin such discussions.
    The National Park Service administers the National Park System, 
which is made up of national parks, monuments, historic sites, 
battlefields, seashores, lake shores, and recreation areas. The 
National Park Service maintains the park units, protects the natural 
and cultural resources, and conducts a range of visitor services such 
as law enforcement, park maintenance, and interpretation of geology, 
history, and natural and cultural resources.
    Some elements of the following programs may be eligible for 
inclusion in a self-governance funding agreement. This listing below 
was developed considering the proximity of an identified self-
governance tribe to a national park, monument, preserve, or recreation 
area and the types of programs that have components that may be 
suitable for contracting through a self-governance agreement. This 
listing is not all-inclusive, but is representative of the types of 
programs which may be eligible for tribal participation through a 
funding agreement.

a. Archaeological Surveys
b. Comprehensive Management Planning
c. Cultural Resource Management Projects
d. Ethnographic Studies
e. Erosion Control
f. Fire Protection
g. Gathering Baseline Subsistence Date, Alaska
h. Hazardous Fuel Reduction
i. Housing Construction and Rehabilitation
j. Interpretation
k. Janitorial Services
l. Maintenance
m. Natural Resource Management Projects
n. Operation of Campgrounds
o. Range Assessment, Alaska
p. Reindeer Grazing, Alaska
q. Road Repair
r. Solid Waste Collection and Disposal
s. Trail Rehabilitation
t. Watershed Restoration and Maintenance
u. Beringia Research
v. Elwha River Restoration

Locations of National Park Service Units With Close Proximity to Self-
Governance Tribes

    1. Bering Land Bridge National Park, Alaska.
    2. Cape Krusenstern National Monument, Alaska.
    3. Gates of the Arctic National Park & Preserve, Alaska.
    4. Glacier Bay National Park and Preserve, Alaska.
    5. Katmai National Park and Preserve, Alaska.
    6. Kenai Fjords National Park, Alaska.
    7. Klondike Gold Rush National Historical Park, Alaska.
    8. Kobuk Valley National Park, Alaska.
    9. Lake Clark National Park and Preserve, Alaska.
    10. Noatak National Preserve, Alaska.
    11. Sitka National Historical Park, Alaska.
    12. Wrangell-St. Elias National Park and Preserve, Alaska.
    13. Yukon-Charley Rivers National Preserve, Alaska.
    14. Casa Grande Ruins National Monument, Arizona.
    15. Hohokam Pima National Monument, Arizona.
    16. Montezuma Castle National Monument, Arizona.
    17. Organ Pipe Cactus National Monument, Arizona.
    18. Saguaro National Park, Arizona.
    19. Tonto National Monument, Arizona.
    20. Tumacacori National Historical Park, Arizona.
    21. Tuzigoot National Monument, Arizona.
    22. Arkansas Post National Memorial, Arkansas.
    23. Joshua Tree National Park, California.
    24. Lassen Volcanic National Park, California.
    25. Redwood National Park, California.
    26. Whiskeytown National Recreation Area, California.
    27. Hagerman Fossil Beds National Monument, Idaho.
    28. Effigy Mounds National Monument, Iowa.
    29. Fort Scott National Historic Site, Kansas.
    30. Tallgrass Prairie National Preserve, Kansas.
    31. Boston Harbor Islands, a National Park Area, Massachusetts.
    32. Cape Cod National Seashore, Massachusetts.
    33. New Bedford Whaling National Historical Park, Massachusetts.
    34. Sleeping Bear Dunes National Lakeshore, Michigan.
    35. Grand Portage National Monument, Minnesota.
    36. Voyageurs National Park, Minnesota.
    37. Bear Paw Battlefield, Nez Perce National Historical Park, 
Montana.
    38. Glacier National Park, Montana.
    39. Great Basin National Park, Nevada.
    40. Aztec Ruins National Monument, New Mexico.
    41. Bandelier National Monument, New Mexico.
    42. Carlsbad Caverns National Park, New Mexico.
    43. Chaco Culture National Historical Park, New Mexico.
    44. White Sands National Monument, New Mexico.
    45. Fort Stanwix National Monument, New York.
    46. Cuyahoga Valley National Park, Ohio.
    47. Hopewell Culture National Historical Park, Ohio.
    48. Chickasaw National Recreation Area, Oklahoma.
    49. John Day Fossil Beds National Monument, Oregon.
    50. Alibates Flint Quarries National Monument, Texas.
    51. Guadalupe Mountains National Park, Texas.

[[Page 19022]]

    52. Lake Meredith National Recreation Area, Texas.
    53. Ebey's Landing National Recreation Area, Texas.
    54. Mt. Rainier National Park, Washington.
    55. Olympic National Park, Washington.
    56. San Juan Islands National Historical Park, Washington.
    57. Whitman Mission National Historic Site, Washington.
    For questions regarding self-governance contact Dr. Patricia 
Parker, Chief, American Indian Liaison Office, National Park Service, 
1201 Eye Street, NW., (Org. 2560, 9th Floor), Washington, DC 20005, 
telephone 202-354-6965, fax 202-371-6609.

III. Programmatic Targets

    During Fiscal Year 2007, upon request of a self-governance tribe, 
the National Park Service will negotiate funding agreements for its 
eligible programs beyond those already negotiated.

    Dated: March 13, 2007.
David Verhey,
Acting Assistant Secretary for Fish and Wildlife and Parks.
 [FR Doc. E7-7119 Filed 4-13-07; 8:45 am]
BILLING CODE 4312-52-P