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The Land Bulletin

Conserving, restoring and protecting open lands, special places and wildlife habitat in the Wood River Valley by working cooperatively
with private landowners and local communities to assure these lands are protected now and as a legacy for future generations.

SPRING 2005

Square Lake
In December, 2004, the Wood River Land
Trust acquired 320 acres of land 15 miles
south of Bellevue in an expedited move
to protect sage grouse habitat and shield
the property from development. “It’s prime
speculative real estate and it’s prime wildlife
habitat,” said Land Trust Executive Director
Scott Boettger. “We had to move fast if we
were going to protect it.” The property is
surrounded by public lands, so it is protected
beyond its boundaries as well.
Known as Square Lake (or Rye Grass
Flat), the land was previously owned by Dan
Brown of Bellevue. To preserve this parcel
and part of his family’s legacy, Dan offered
Square Lake to the Land Trust at consider-
Two male sage grouse perform their mating display (Photo courtesy of Robert Griffith) ably less than market value. “Our family is
proud to be part of this project and see the
sage grouse habitat left intact,” Brown com-
A Little Profile The decline in mented. “We are grateful to the Wood River
Land Trust…I don’t see any other way this
pygmy rabbit populations
In the process of protecting would have happened without them.”
(in Washington, the spe-
Square Lake, the Land Trust
cies is near extinction) is
discovered that the land The Family’s Connection
primarily due to habitat
may well support another Dan’s grandfather, John Brown, arrived
loss and fragmentation
inhabitant. The pygmy rab- from Scotland in 1905 and started a sheep
through development
bit (Brachylagus idahoensis) operation. In 1927 he purchased the Square
and agricultural practices.
is easy to overlook, primarily because of Lake property at public auction. Because
Active pygmy rabbit burrows have
its size (small enough to fit in a cereal Continued on page 6
been found in this area by Idaho Fish
bowl), but also because there are so
and Game but, since the pygmy rabbit is
few of them—it is an Idaho species of
nocturnal, spotting one is difficult. The
concern and federal agencies list it as
little rabbit is most likely there, and it is
“sensitive.” The rabbit is found in the
rewarding to know that another sensi-
dry sagebrush country of the Great Basin
tive species will benefit from the protec-
and is dependent on sagebrush for food
tion of Square Lake.
and protection.

FUNDRAISING FOR SQUARE LAKE

A few years ago, thanks to forward-looking supporters, the Wood River Land
Trust was able to fund an Open Space Investment Account. Because we had
those funds on hand, we were able to move quickly to protect Square Lake.
Now, we must replenish that account so that we are prepared for a similar BLM land
opportunity in the future. Your tax-deductible donation to the Open Space Private land
Investment Account will ensure that the Land Trust is prepared to act when the State of Idaho
need arises. Thank you!
Square Lake Preserve
1
President’s Message Meet Our Staff
I am asked from time to time why the Land Jan Peppler
Trust takes public positions on various pro- Major Gifts Officer
posed developments during the governmen- Jan arrived in the
tal approval process and, by our involve- Wood River Valley in
ment, is the Land Trust being “used” by the December, 2004, and
development community to gain approvals began working with the
it might otherwise not obtain. Land Trust three weeks
The answer to this question is com- later. Childhood sum-
plex. First, let me say that Blaine County Jan Peppler mers spent on her grand-
has the Land Trust on their list of review- mother’s Michigan farm
ing bodies to solicit public comment each instilled a lifelong desire to settle in a rural area with
John Flattery
time a new development affecting land all the advantages of the natural landscape. A career
use is proposed. Being asked for recommendations is the result in nonprofits kept her in cities until now – Chicago,
of years of impartial review and creative input by Scott Boettger, San Francisco, and Los Angeles. She has worked with
our Executive Director, and his staff. Through this review and HIV/AIDS and homeless populations, and has directed
comment process, the Land Trust has earned the respect of local development, communications, special events, vol-
planning and legislative bodies as a credible, knowledgeable and unteer programs and client services. “It’s an honor to
impartial organization dedicated to protecting what the public has be working with the Land Trust helping preserve the
identified to us as being of primary importance, that is, open space beauty and natural resources that all of us in this com-
and natural wildlife habitat. We do not comment on traffic, utili- munity enjoy. We’ve got a tremendous team of people
ties, or other issues beyond the realm of our expertise and mission. passionate about conservation who still find time
Second, we are not anti-development. We strive to make for fun.”
developments better by taking into account a new proposal’s impact
upon those values we are dedicated to protect. We all know and Kathryn Goldman
appreciate that development is inevitable. The challenge is to Project Coordinator
make future development in keeping with the character of the com- Kathryn has a background in
munity and to preserve our environment as best we can for future wilderness protection and envi-
generations. ronmental campaigns. Her expe-
Third, we encourage developers to work with us in the early rience includes grassroots orga-
Continued on page 8 nizing and campaign planning
for the Colorado Environmental
Coalition, and as Conservation
Meet the WRLT Board Kathryn Goldman
Assistant for the Idaho
Conservation League. Originally from New England,
Heather King Kathryn grew up hiking and skiing in the Green
Board Member Mountains, and her experiences backcountry skiing
“I am involved with the Land Trust and living in the rapidly growing regions of the Rocky
because we all have a responsibility Mountain West spurred her interest in land conserva-
to take care of the places we know tion. Kathryn holds an M.S. in Environmental Studies
and love. We need to be thought- from the University of Montana. Last year, she married
ful about setting aside open spaces Carl Evenson in Bellevue at a location overlooking the
– for the wildlife, the views, and Big Wood River. “The Big Wood is special to me, and I
the solace they offer.” am so pleased to be working to protect the values that
Heather and her children, make this community such a wonderful place to live.”
Jacqueline, 10, and Heather first came to the
Hampton, 13, near Hailey Wood River Valley in 1969. She
and her husband, Wade, have long
supported environmental causes and believe that each of us can
make a difference in larger issues by becoming more involved
locally.
Heather co-produced A Day in the Life of Africa in 2002, a
photodocumentary celebrating the vast African continent; pub-
lishing proceeds went to AIDS education in Africa. She spent 15
years in the technology industry, holding executive posts at Apple,
NeXT, and Marriner Associates, a consulting firm for educational
software companies such as Disney and Discovery Media. She is
an author and a guest lecturer at Stanford and Berkeley. She has a
The Land Trust’s Kate Giese pilots the Flying Beaver
BA and MBA from Dartmouth College. in this year’s Snowbox Derby

2
PROJECT UPDATES

Big Wood River Bullion Bridge


Fishery Assessment:
Lessons to Date
The Big Wood River is the defining natural
feature of the valley. It offers many recreational

Community Library Regional History Department


opportunities for valley families and visitors,
and boasts a nationally recognized sport fishery.
The fishery is a good indicator of the
overall health of the river; the healthy fishery
tells us we are doing something right in our
relationship with the river. But what are we
doing that is helpful? What is harmful? And
what actions can we take in the future to bet-
ter protect our river, land, and communities?
The old Bullion Bridge, ca. 1900 (looking east)
The Land Trust’s Big Wood River Fishery
Assessment will help community members pri- After two years of planning by the Wood River
oritize the work that needs to be done to keep Land Trust, it took just four days in March to
the river healthy. remove the century-old Bullion Bridge abut-
In Phase I of the Fishery Assessment, the ment on the Big Wood River at the entrance to
Land Trust compiled the best available habitat Croy Canyon in Hailey.
studies on the Big Wood’s fishery. Our research The old bridge abutment was not removed
indicates that the river’s fishery is essentially when the existing Bullion Bridge was built in
the 1970s. Prior to the Clean Water Act, snow- Volunteers planted native
limited by the amount and quality of habitat,
vegetation in April
and water quantity. Wild rainbow trout seek removal crews used to back their trucks onto
areas with cover, such as root wads or dead the old abutment and dump the snow—along with sediments, oil, and other
trees anchored in the stream channel, and pollutants from city streets—directly into the river, and some trucks used an
adjacent area to spill excess cement.
As County Engineer Jim Koonce said during the permitting process for
this project, “This is definitely worth doing. It’s practically motherhood and
apple pie.” Held together by cables, the deteriorating abutment posed an envi-
ronmental hazard—if it crashed into the river
it would have damaged the streambed, adjacent
Community Library Regional History Department

riverfront property, or the existing bridge. The


crumbling cement was detrimental to water
quality, increasing sediment and inhibiting the
health of the fishery. The structure was also an
eyesore and, because it stood at the access to
a popular hiking trail and the river, presented
safety concerns.
After the concrete and steel were removed,
One hour’s catch from the Big Wood angular rock and willows were installed to sta-
River, early 1900’s bilize the lower bank. The upper bank was then
thrive in these areas. Over time, the river’s graded to a gentler slope which was restored
wild rainbow trout fishery has been profoundly Demolition of the old with native plants by volunteers on April 23.
affected by stream alterations, such as diking, bridge abutment Fish habitat will be enhanced by a bank barb
riprap on the banks, moving the river channel, and root wad structure that was also installed.
and clearing woody debris (such as cottonwood Wood River Land Trust Stewardship Coordinator Kate Giese noted,
trees that have fallen into the river) out of the “This great project would not have been possible without the willing support
river. our many local partners.” We want to express our appreciation to everyone
We know that unaltered stretches of involved: Bruce Lium of American Water Resources, Blaine County, Flood
river contain 10 times the density of fish over Control District, Department of Environmental Quality, Wood River Resource
Conservation and Development, and Deer Creek Ranch which owns the prop-
Continued on page 8
erty where the abutment once stood.

3
Connection to the Land...
Through a variety of activities and events, the Wood River Land Trust is
encouraging individuals and our communities to explore how deeply the land affects
all our lives—our connection to the land. The series seeks to inspire a greater
appreciation for our relationship with the land by highlighting the many ways it
benefits our lives and reminds us of our place in the natural world.

Camas Prairie Home and has grown wheat and grass seed in the An Ojibway Connection
By Pamela Tucker past. But its magic is found mostly along a
mile of the west fork of Three Mile Creek
Dick and I walked our dogs in fall- and in the slough that meanders near the
ing snow this morning. These days western boundary. A plant survey done
every snowflake is a heavenly gift. This by the Wood River Land Trust identified
morning’s snow belies the fact that south over 300 kinds of plants on the property.
Idaho is in her sixth year of drought. It Numerous types of birds, antelope, ducks,
is nice to be in drought denial today. deer and fox have lived there. I’ve seen
Flakes were so thick that they blurred snowshoe rabbits, coyotes, badgers, beaver,
our view. Buckaroo and Max, the dogs, and squirrels while wandering the farm. For
scooped great mouthfuls of the heavy, wet one entire year a handsome moose used the
snow and ran with glee. The storm didn’t willows along the creek as home base. And
stop birds from singing spring melodies. views from the farm are open, stunningly
Redwing black birds and western mead- Joan Jack
beautiful, and filled with character in all
owlarks joined in sweet harmony. Only four directions.
the pair of magnificent sand hill cranes My love affair with the land began “It is our land relationship
remained quiet; their stately presence twenty-something years ago. I have greater
graced our day as they slowly strutted that determines who we are
affection for it with the passage of each
along in search of a prairie breakfast. year. In 1985, my late husband Stephen as a nation...”
Our 315-acre farm eight miles north Smith and I purchased the farm; Steve was
and west of Fairfield and near the base of a farmer at heart, having grown up on a In February, Ojibway Land Activist Joan
the Soldier Mountains is the land that small dairy farm in Gooding, while I was Jack visited us and shared her experiences
first triggered a deeply emotional sense of pretty much a city kid from Idaho Falls. as a community leader of Berens River First
place in me. It now grows hay and barley While Steve was a partner in a successful Nation in Manitoba, Canada. Joan was
accounting firm, he often said that if it accompanied by Elder Henry McKay, and
through song, prayer, and stories they com-
“My love affair with the would “pencil out,” he would be a full-time
municated their deep connection to their
farmer. In December, 1999, with help from
land began twenty-something the Wood River Land Trust and Scott traditional lands.
years ago.” Continued on page 7
Berens River Nation is raising aware-
ness and funds to develop a land use plan
that protects their treaty rights, landscape,
and community. This comprehensive plan is
needed now in the face of development pres-
sures. If you are interested in learning more
about the Berens River Nation’s efforts to
protect their traditional lands, contact Joan
at joanjack@mts.net, or P.O. Box 346, Berens
River, Manitoba, Canada R0B 0A0.

Pamela Tucker, home on the Camas Prairie farm

4
10-year-olds Help Celebrate
WRLT’s 10th Anniversary
During the week of Earth Day last year, as the Wood River Land Trust
entered our 10th year of land protection efforts, 4th grade students in val-
ley schools heard about and discussed land use and animal habitat in
the Wood River Valley. After the presentation, the kids were asked to
produce a poster or other artwork that might express their feelings about
conservation. As expected, the results were from the heart, with much
emphasis on preserving land for wildlife.

Ann Christensen and other trackers at Cedar Bend

Adopt A Preserve
The Wood River Land Trust’s Adopt A Preserve program was
initiated this past winter to encourage greater community
involvement in the enjoyment and stewardship of natural
areas protected by the Land Trust. By being on the land, we
can learn what the land requires and why it is important to
all of us. A core group of volunteers is spearheading the adop-
tion of each of the three preserves.

Cedar Bend
In January naturalist Ann Christensen led a tracking event
hosted by the Friends of Cedar Bend, which includes Patrice
Cole, Dayle Ohlau-Graham, and Liz Zellers. Participants
enjoyed a beginner’s course in winter tracking, and Ann com- 2004 Photo Contest Winner
mented on the wealth of wildlife on the preserve, such as fox, The topic of our first annual photo contest was Connection to the
mink, river otter, moose, and a variety of birds. Land. A showing of the top vote-getters was held at the Coffee Grinder
and Images of Nature Gallery, and the winner was chosen in December.
Boxcar Bend Sheila Liermann’s photo took top honor. Please turn to our calendar for
The Hemingway Chapter of Trout Unlimited adopted the details about this year’s contest—the topic is “Water’s Gifts.”
Land Trust’s Boxcar Bend Preserve on the Big Wood River,
a popular fishing spot. Carmen Northen, president of this
chapter of TU, said members will improve the riverside, and
offer educational opportunities and fly-fishing activities. A
clean-up day and barbeque was held May 21.

Howard Preserve
Joy Allen and Janet and John Barton head a new group that
adopted Bellevue’s Howard Preserve. The Friends of Howard
will take on a real stewardship challenge—eradication of
noxious weeds. They will work with a management plan
developed by the Land Trust staff, who will continue to offer
assistance.

We invite you, too, to get out on the land. If you are inter-
ested in this program, contact Kate Giese, Stewardship
Coordinator, kgiese@woodriverlandtrust.org.

“This is a photograph of my husband mountain biking by North Star


Mine above Triumph, and I hope it meets the criteria. I think we revere the
land as it is a place to be solitary from time to time, a place to replenish
our spirits—and a place to strengthen our calves.” —Sheila Liermann

5
in the meadow and perform for females,
Square Lake and each other, in an elaborate display.
Drawing themselves to full height (24
Continued from page 1
to 30 inches), they strut, spread their

Photo courtesy of Robert Griffith


Square Lake had a year-round spring, it feathers, and inflate and deflate air sacs
was important to many sheep ranchers on their chests to create loud plopping
who regularly brought their trail bands sounds. Seeming disinterested at first,
through Square Lake to the Big Wood the females ultimately choose their
River, crossing on the swinging bridge just mates. The pairs do not stay together,
above Magic Reservoir. The lake itself however, and the hens hatch and care
was formed when the current highway for the chicks.
was built; John allowed highway workers The Square Lake parcel has 28 acres
of wetland—not easy to find in sage-
to scoop road-bed material from the land, Looking Forward
producing a square crater that filled with brush country—and provides a home for
In this first year of ownership, the Land
spring-fed water. many other wildlife species including
Trust is gathering information. Regional
a variety of birds, such as golden eagle,
sage grouse experts have joined us on site
prairie falcon, horned lark, loggerhead
Those Amazing Birds visits this spring to determine the best way
shrike, and western meadowlark. Of spe-
Square Lake is critical habitat for greater to maintain and improve wildlife habitat at
cial interest is a possible population of
sage grouse, the largest upland game bird, Square Lake. We are exploring management
pygmy rabbit there, an Idaho Species of
which relies on the spiky, aromatic sage options such as removing tall posts (which
Concern.
plant for food, nesting sites, and protec- serve as perches for raptors that prey on
tion. Once common on the sagebrush young sage grouse), restoring native grasses
plains of the Intermountain West, the When we’re armed with a historical and forbs, and installing a fence to manage
sage grouse population has declined by awareness, we are enriched in every livestock while the most sensitive habitat
40% from historic levels as development dimension. We can solve complex recovers.
and other disruptions fragment its habitat. We are grateful to Dan Brown and his
The purchase of Square Lake ensures questions in the present, ensure our- family for their decision to protect Square
protection of this habitat but, more selves a future, and come to value the Lake. With this partnership, the Wood
important, preserves a lek, or mating area. importance of place. —Ken Burns River Land Trust was able to conserve this
Each spring, male sage grouse congregate key piece of wildlife habitat forever—a
small local protection effort with big conse-
quences. y

Thank you to those who have contributed to the protection of Square Lake
Milt Adam Jack and Suzie Finney Margot Larsen Ritz/Larsen Fund Elwood and Helen Rich
David and Lyn Anderson Joan Firman David and Lana Latchford Lee and Lisa Rowe
Jean Arkell John and Sandra Flattery Jack Latrobe and Laura Clarke Roger and Kathy Sanger
Larry Barnes Peter and Ginny Foreman James and Allison Luckman John Scherer
John and Shari Behnke Ralph Fullerton and Myra Friedman George and Ann Macomber Timothy Semones and Susan Desko
Jacob and Ruth Bloom Wolf, Feli and Fynn Funke-Riehle Marie and Edward Matthews Larry and Nancy Shipley
Rudy and Susan Boesch Joseph and Gail Gallagher Anthony and Audrey Mattos Richard and Nan Shupe
Scott and Sally Boettger Robin and Lee Garwood Camille McCray Linda Sisson
Patricia Bolding Clark and Maria Gerhardt Hal and Sharon McNee Greg and Hanna Skjonsby
JoAnn Boswell Mr. and Mrs. George Golleher Andrew and Jackie McRoberts Mark and Debby Slonim
Dick and Bobbie Boyer Jim and Mary Goodyear David and Rebecca Meyers Bob and Carol Stevens
David Bray Fred Gray and Linda Parker Sarah Michael and Bob Jonas Sandy Strong
Doug and Carol Brown John K. Greene Larry Monkarsh Bill and Ginny Swigert
John and Louise Bryson Maureen Groper James Moore John and Genie Swyers
Brian and Susan Buckley Ed Grubb Gordon and Betty Moore Foundation Doug and Ann Taylor
Mary Ellen Card Beatrice Ott Haemmerle James and Carmen Moore Herb and Julie Thomas
John Charney Mike and Francis Hawkey Anonymous Chris Thompson
Ann and Doug Christensen John Hill Marr and Nancy Mullen Bruce Tidwell
Charles Conn and Dave Hill Vida Nicewarner Jared and Cheryl Williams
Beverley Robertson Patsy Huntington George Ohrstrom Jeremy Wintersteen
Steve and Mary Kim Deffe’ Denise Jackson Ford David Ormsby Mike Wise and Linda Erdmann
Cecil and Sally Drinkward MaryAnn Jenkins John and Gloria Osberg Ted and Candace Witt
Peter and Sara Dudgeon Ross and Martha Jennings Richard Paris and Kathryn Woods R.B. Woolley
Chris and Holley duPont Charlie Johnson Rebecca Patton and R. Thomas Goodrich Richard and Rebecca Worst
S.F. Eccles Jim and Mary Jones Jim Phillips Gordon M. Younger
Martin and Joan Erdheim John and Diane Kahm Kristy Pigeon
Bill and Helen Evans Mark Kieckbusch and Kathryn Earhart Dick and Connie Porter Contributions as of April 15, 2005
Jim and Sandy Figge Anonymous Greg Rawlings
Marcus Finkle Jack and Marie Kueneman Thomas and Mary Rees

6
Congressional Committee Report Threatens Easements
By Kathryn Goldman, Project Coordinator
This winter a report released by the Joint from making generous donations that pro-
Committee on Taxation stunned the land vide public benefit and penalize long-term
Personal calls and letters
trust community by proposing large cuts landowners, particularly in places like Blaine
to Senator Larry Craig and
in the available federal tax deductions for county where property values have increased
Senator Mike Crapo asking
land conservation donations. The propos- dramatically.
them to help in fighting these
al, if adopted, would profoundly compro-
proposals are vital. Please call
mise the work of land trusts. Wood River Impact on WRLT
or fax a letter today.
Land Trust board and staff are responding Saving land is often the guiding principle for
to the report. We need the help of every
one of our members and every friend of
donating a conservation easement, but we k
know that tax deductions play a key role in The Honorable Mike Crapo
land conservation to succeed. enabling many individuals and families to U.S. Senate
make a land conservation donation. 239 Dirksen Senate Office
The Proposals Building
The JCT proposes to make harmful ACT NOW! Washington, D.C. 20510
changes to the incentives for easements The Land Trust depends on the tax incen- Phone: (202) 224-6142
and donations of land. If a landowner still tives the Joint Committee proposes to re- Fax: (202) 228-1375
lives on the property where an easement write. Personal calls and letters to Senator
is donated, no deduction will be allowed. Larry Craig and Senator Mike Crapo asking k
The Joint Committee also proposes limit- them to help in fighting these proposals are The Honorable Larry Craig
ing deductions for conservation easements vital. Please call or fax a letter today, letting U.S. Senate
to only 33% of the easement’s value, both our Senators know that you support our 520 Hart Senate
down from 100%. And the JCT proposes work and want it to continue. A sample letter Office Building
changing the deductions associated with and more information are on our website at: Washington, D.C. 20510
donations or bargain sales of land by limit- www.woodriverlandtrust.org Phone: (202) 224-2752
ing such donations to the cost of the land For more information, contact Kathryn Fax: (202) 228-1067
at the time of purchase or, the “basis.” Goldman, Project Coordinator at kgoldman@
These measures discourage landowners woodriverlandtrust.org or 788-3947.

Camas Prairie Home Warm Springs Ranch


Continued from page 4
With few remaining
Boettger, we signed the agreement placing a conservation open space parcels in
easement on the land. Steve and I, our pets and family and the North Valley, the
friends, cherished the land and each moment we spent on it Warm Springs develop-
until Steve’s premature death in early 2002. Later that year, ment presents a unique
on a glorious September afternoon and in accordance with his opportunity to create
wishes, I sprinkled his ashes on the farm. a 35-acre preserve in
The two and a half years since that sadly perfect Ketchum. The Wood
September afternoon have brought changes so radical that I River Land Trust con-
must still sometimes stop to catch my breath. I am very hap- tinues to work with
pily married to Dick Tucker. Last November we moved into the current owner and
Fairfield to be nearer the farm—Dick insisted we must live potential developer of the Warm Springs Ranch to protect the
nearby. Our attachment to the farm and the Camas Prairie open space and wildlife habitat along Warm Springs Creek.
grows stronger with each country walk. And our farm is bet- Under the proposed plan, almost half of the 76-acre property
ter today thanks to the Hallowell family who farms it for us. will become a preserve to be owned and managed by the Land
When our conservation easement was new, we rolled our Trust. The public will be welcomed to the Preserve to enjoy the
eyes at the outlandish idea that this open space would ever restored Warm Springs Creek, hiking and biking trails with small
be pressured by development. Today, just over five years later, parkland areas and links to Baldy trails, and improved wildlife
there is an application to change the zoning on 880 agricul- habitat. Land Trust involvement in this project is helping to cre-
tural acres that border our easement to allow one-acre parcels. ate a community asset that will forever enhance the character of
When I think that our prairie farm is protected forever, I am Ketchum.
grateful. And I am hopeful that others find the will and the
way to preserve the lands they love—because I know it can
be done. y

7
John Flattery Fishery Assessment Continued from page 3

Continued from page 2


altered stretches of river, and that different
stages of their planning. Our experi- stretches of the river are affected by differ- Thank you to
ence in what “works” may be critical to ent limiting factors:
the approval process and may dictate those who have
what we will or will not support. There • From Magic Reservoir to the Glendale contributed to the
are several tools in the Land Trust’s tool diversion, water quantity is the major
box which may enhance a project and limiting factor as the river goes dry due Big Wood River
preserve environmental values for public to agricultural irrigation each year. Fishery Assessment
benefit and enjoyment. Donations of
land or conservation easements, if they • From the Glendale diversion to Warm
are for the public benefit, are ways to Springs Creek, the fishery is most Hugh Blue
create a win-win result. Coordination affected by stream alterations and Jay Cassell and Gay Weake
somewhat affected by water quantity. Joe Chlebowski
with agencies, local community groups
Edward and Susan Cutter
and individuals is a hallmark of our This is the most productive area of
Ted and Crystal Dale
efforts. If a proposal does not meet our the river where fish are more densely
Ranney and Priscilla Draper
test, it will not gain our support. concentrated, and the area where we Cecil and Sally Drinkward
Last, to those who say we are con- have the greatest opportunity to Jim and Sandra Durham
flicted by working with developers, I improve the health of the fishery with John and Sandra Flattery
urge them to look at the alternative. restoration efforts, as well as land John and Elaine French
What might be the result if we were not protection projects for areas that Mark and Betsy Gates
involved? I believe that our involve- haven’t been altered. Peter and Betty Gray
ment will serve to better protect the Daniel and Sue Guggenheim
values we hold dear. We advocated, for • From Warm Springs Creek north to George and Paula Hauer
the headwaters, the fishery is limited Kathleen Hull
example, the vision of a 35-acre nature
Kip and Marsha Ingham
preserve on the Warm Springs Ranch primarily by inherent habitat
Charlie Johnson
redevelopment for the recreational and conditions such as the colder water
Garrett and Clay Kirk
educational opportunities it will offer temperatures and lack of nutrients in William Landreth
our community and for the wildlife it the river system. Stream alterations are Daniel Lane
will protect. (See Update, page 7). I not as much of a problem in these units Georgie Lindquist and Dave Friedenberg
hope you will agree that the potential of the river. Ali Long
results are well worth the potential criti- Michael and Sarah Mars
cism we may experience along the way. Phase II of the Fishery Assessment David and Rebecca Meyers
y include conducting research on where James O. Moore
the Big Wood River has been altered, and Bill and Sally Neukom
Ed and Carmen Northen
creating maps that show these and other
in memory of Whitney
land use changes over time. We will iden-
George Ohrstrom
tify the problem areas and locations for Susan Parkinson
specific opportunities for improvement and Steve and Marylyn Pauley
preservation along the river. Ultimately, Jon and Judy Runstad
the Wood River Land Trust’s goal with the Silver Creek Outfitters
Fishery Assessment is to secure the health Greg and Hanna Skjonsby
of the river and the fishery, even as we Trout and Salmon Foundation
grow as a community. y
Contributions as of April 15, 2005

How You n Become a member of the Wood


River Land Trust
n Purchase gift memberships for
friends and family
n Close a home loan with Wells

Can Help
n Donate land or a conservation Fargo Home Mortgage,
easement Ketchum—Wells Fargo will
make a $300 contribution to the
For more information n Planned Giving: Add the Wood Land Trust
River Land Trust as a beneficiary
contact Jan Peppler, n Volunteer
in your will or charitable
jpeppler@woodriverlandtrust.org
remainder trust n Spread the word, get others involved
8
We would like to thank the following donors who generously contributed to the Wood River
Land Trust between March 1, 2004, and February 28, 2005.
IN KIND MEMORIAL GIFTS DONORS David and Lana Latchford
Georgie Lindquist and David Friedenberg
Alpine Enterprises Corky Barrell $20,000 and above Ali Long
American Water Resources Marjorie Heiss Anonymous Michael and Sarah Mars
Anderson Consulting Services Anonymous Ken and Molly McCain
Flolo’s One Hour Photo & Portraits Nan Crocker Building Material Thrift Store George and Karen McCown
Galena Engineering Scott and Sally Boettger John and Elaine French Family Foundation George Ohrstrom
Glacier Graphics Croy Canyon Ranch Foundation Clark and Maria Gerhardt Marion Palley
Sarah Gray Dan and Martine Drackett Kemmerer Family Foundation Susan Parkinson
Hawley Graphics Anne Kalik James O. Moore R. Thomas Goodrich and Rebecca Patton
Steve Platzer Barbara Thrasher and Rick Koffey Kent and Karen Pressman
River Bend Brewing Richard and Nancy Robbins
Helen Hansen
Sagebrush Solutions $10,000 to $19,999 Jon and Judy Runstad
John M. Hansen
Sawtooth Auto Sales Edward and Susan Cutter Gordon Russell Fund/Peninsula Community Foundation
Stoecklein Photography Robert Disbrow and Kim Kawaguchi Richard and Nan Shupe
Terri Higdon
Sun Valley Bronze The Nature Conservancy of Idaho Silver Creek Outfitters
Peggy Dean
That’s Entertainment Michael and Esther Ochsman Greg and Hanna Skjonsby
James and Maureen Finnegan
The Real Estate Magazine John and Gloria Osberg Peter and Becky Smith
John and Sandra Flattery
Viva Taqueria Doris Tunney John and Elizabeth Stevenson
Glenna Glover
Zebco/W.C. Bradley Co. Macauley and Helen Dow Whiting Foundation Thomas and Joan Swift
Allen and Barbara Spafford Bill and Ginny Swigert
Virginia C. Van Doren Sandor and Terri Szombathy
$2500 to $9,999
Anonymous Chris Thompson
Debra Davis Miller Barry and Marjorie Traub
Bill & Betty Barnes David Anderson
David and Lyn Anderson Willy and Mary Vanbragt
Tsunami Foundation, Bill and Annie Vanderbilt
Rece Ochsman Macauley Whiting
Anson and Jean Beard and Family
Michael & Esther Ochsman Bob and Patience Ziebarth
Tom Bentley and Becky Follo
Nicole Brown
Jim Cimino $500 to $999
John and Sandra Flattery David and Stephanie Abramson
Dick and Susan Hare Richard and Jennifer Barker
Roy A. Hunt Foundation Burns Family Foundation

Spring at the Building Charlie Johnson


Wade and Heather King
Chatham Realty Company
Eugene and Elsie Cheston
Cynthia Green Colin/Jaloc Associates
Material Thrift Store
David and Rebecca Meyers
Allen Morgan and Patti McClung Bob Corker and Liz Schwerdtle
Adam J. Richter Charitable Trust Croy Canyon Ranch Foundation
Steve and Diana Strandberg Peter and Pat Dinkelspiel
When the Wood River Valley starts spring cleaning, the Pepper Walker Mary Bachman and William Downing Fund
R.B. Woolley Chris and Holley duPont
Building Material Thrift Store gets busy. The crew has seen all Chuck and Nancy Ferries
types of things come through the door, from airplane wings, $1000 to $2499 Jim and Sandy Figge
Richard and Tina Fischer
diving boards, travel trailers, dog grooming tables, ceremonial Brett and Trish Bashaw
Anthony and Carol Frank
Brain and Kathleen Bean
masks, to water buffalo medicine bags—and that doesn’t include Steven and Jill Beck Diane Parish and Paul Gelburd
the more unusual things….Stop by and check out the most Steve Beevers Ted and Dayle Graham
Blaine Co. Soil Conservation District Ed Grubb
interesting store in the valley. Fred and Bobbie Haemisegger
Jay Cassell and Gay Weake
The BMTS takes donations of reusable building and house- Croul Family Foundation Greg and Wendy Hosman
George and Leslie Hume
hold material—even entire houses. Proceeds from sales support Peter and Bonni Curran
Patsy Huntington
Ann Down
the land protection work of the Wood River Land Trust. Dan and Martine Drackett Don and Beverly Jefferson
The BMTS is located at 3990 Woodside Blvd, Hailey. For Mickey and Peggy Drexler Jewish Foundation of Greensboro
Cecil and Sally Drinkward Gerald and Kathy Kavka
more information visit www.buildingmaterialthriftstore.org, or Mark Kieckbusch and Kathryn Earhart
Jim and Sandra Durham
call 788-0014. Bob and Linda Edwards Kathleen Klingelhofer
Kevin and Jennifer Embree Patrick and Joan Lamb
Timothy and Tracy Flaherty John and Ann Leonardo
Peter and Ginny Foreman Jeffrey and Margery Lewis
Wolf, Feli and Fynn Funke-Riehle John and Elizabeth Lewis
Mark and Betsy Gates Elise Lufkin
Ned and Karen Gilhuly John Maine and Kim Baltzell
Morley and Deana Golden Bill and Jane McConnell
Peter and Betty Gray Camille McCray
Daniel and Sue Guggenheim Charles McNamee
Len and Carol Harlig Andrew and Jackie McRoberts
George and Paula Hauer James and Carmen Moore
Michael and Irene Healy Richard Mull
Donna and James Howard Kingsley and Cynthia Murphy
Kathleen Hull Kirk Neely and Holly Myers
G. Thompson and Wende Hutton Bill and Sally Neukom
Fund/Peninsula Community Foundation Ed and Carmen Northen
Kip and Marsha Ingham Mark and Phyllis Odell
Benjamin Jacobson Alex and Suzanne Orb
Glenn Janss Ryan Ose
The faces of BMTS: Bruce, Walther, Etoile, Efrain and Marilyn Garrett and Clay Kirk Page Foundation
Jack and Marie Kueneman Jeff and Mary Pickard
William Landreth William and Guity Pierpoint
Margot Larsen Ritz/Larsen Fund Phyllis Quinn
9
Greg Rawlings Dick and Connie Porter Rick, Anne, and Chelsea Dressell Marie and Edward Matthews
Alan and Julia Richardson Jack Powell Buck Drew Mike and Anita McCann
Richard Riordan and Nancy Daly Riordan Tom and Michelle Praggastis Dana Dugan Arthur McIntosh III
Marie and Fred Rohnert Duane Reed and Suzanne Strom-Reed John and Marlene Durbin Jim and Willa McLaughlin
Ned Sachs and Pat Aluisi Thomas and Mary Rees Steve Durels Doug and Thelma McTavish
Mr. and Mrs. William Sanders Robert and Betsy Reniers Jim and Jamie Dutcher Jerry and Sheila Mells
Russell Satake and Anita Lusebrink Nils Ribi and Patti Brolin-Ribi Kirk and Pam Ebertz Bob and Betty Meltzer
Sawtooth Board of Realtors Roger and Kathy Sanger Laird and Joy Erman Edie Middleton
Frank and Harriett Shrontz Timothy semones and Susan Desko James and Leigh Everitt Mr. and Mrs. Mildren
Graham Smith John and Nancy Shepherd Gregg and Janet Falcone John and Cynthia Miley
Starbucks Coffee, Ketchum Store Mark and Debby Slonim Pamela Feld Brad Miller
Carl and Frann Stremmel John Sofro Dick and Georgie Fenton Charles and Jeannette Miller
Eddy and Anna Svidgal Doug and Beth Stagg John and Daralene Finnell John Milner and Kim Taylor
Thunder Meadows Homeowners’ Association Bob and Carol Stevens Jack and Suzie Finney Gerry Morrison and Julie Weston
Bruce Tidwell J.T. and Georgia Stewart Pierce Flynn Kevin and Dana Moss
Gary and Linda Vinagre Larry and Nan Stone Kevin Fortun/Copper Ridge Marr and Nancy Mullen
Jared and Cheryl Williams Michael and Lynne Sweeney William and Bev Fraser Mike and Terry Murphy
Paul Willis Dave Theobald Gordon Freshman Mark Norem
Crispin and Mary Thiessen Woody and Margery Friedlander Darrell and Barbara Opp
$250 to $499 Michael and Marlene Tom George and Sandra Froley Hugh and Kaye O’Riordan
Miss Lilla Aicher Gary Van Acker Dennis and Gail Galanter David Ormsby
Martin Albertson and Lisa Rose Karl and Diana Wadsack Brian and Julie Gallagher Ward and Cathy Parkinson
Roger and Holly Anderson Cal and Cynthia Wagstaff Julian and Jo Ann Ganz Jan Peppler and Mark Johnstone
Associated Brokers of Sun Valley Mason and Jaci Wilkins Jim and Jean Gemmell Richard and Ellen Perlman
Bill and Sara Barrett Bob and Anne Wright Robert and Deborah Gilbert Jim Phillips
Mark Benjamin Richard and Diana Young David Giles Priscilla Pittiglio
Jack and Patricia Billhardt Neil Zussman Cherry Gillespie Hope Hughes-Pressman
Hugh Blue Dan Gilmore Leigh and Louise Rabel
Doug and Gail Boettger $100 to $249 Bill and Sue Gilmore Sara Ratekin
Ran and Chris Bracher Anonymous Bill and Connie Glynn Steve and Karen Reid
Elizabeth and Frank Breen Marc Abraham Stephen and Deborah Goddard Doug and Susan Rhymes
Bill and Kaye Burnham Thomas and Jeanne Abshire Bill and Mary Jane Godejohn Peggy and Walter Richards
Vern and Connie Buwalda Bart and Lois Adrian Phil and Cathy Goldstein Muffy Ritz
John and Jennifer Campbell David and Carole Almond Molly Goodyear and Mike Wolter Donn and Patricia Roberts
Joe Chlebowski Richard and Barbara Angle Jack and Linda Gordon Lois Rosen
Ann and Doug Christensen Butler and Hilton Ball Baird and Michelle Gourlay Lee and Lisa Rowe
Lawrence Goelman and Virginia Cirica Bill and Betty Barnes Rob and Esperanza Grundy Robert and Lynda Safron
Edward and Nancy Clement Nyle and Galen Barnes Bill and Sue Gundy Lyle and Gloriana Saylor
Robert Colman John and Janet Barton Bob and Beth Gunton Norman and Lisa Schlachter
Charles Conn and Beverley Robertson Gerald and Audrey Bashaw Douglas and Lorelli Hackler Larry Schoen and Rebecca Eichorn
Joe Crosson Roy and Marjorie Bathum Beatrice Ott Haemmerle James and Julie Schultz
Jim and Wendy Daverman Peter and Ruby Becker John Hansen Jennifer Schultz
Thomas and Jerre Dawson Jim and Peggy Berman John Hardin Roy and Thelma Schwarz
Steve and Mary Kim Deffe’ John and Kaye Besteman Ellen Harris Michael and Laura Shannon
Eric Dillon Edward and Susan Bilkey Joseph Haviv and Wendy Moss-Haviv George Shapiro
Peter and Sara Dudgeon Perry Binder Mike and Francis Hawkey David and Nancy Sheffner
Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Durgan James and Jean Biondi Lois Jean Heagle Larry and Nancy Shipley
S.F. Eccles Gary and Heather Black Tom and Roberta Heinrich Suresh and Ritu Shivdasani
Mark and JIll Eshman Jacob and Ruth Bloom Paul and Lori Heist Linda Sisson
Kenneth A. Fox Jack and Sarah Blumenstein Thomas and Eve Henderson Jill Smiekel-George
Larry and Bunker Frank Lisa and Paul Bodor Alex Higgins D. William and Annette Smith
Terry Friedlander and Robin Leavitt Donald and Gay Boecker Harvey and Margaret Hinman Chuck and Barbara Snow
Robin and Lee Garwood Scott and Sally Boettger David and Ursula Hinson Allen and Barbara Spafford
Mr. and Mrs. George Golleher Patricia Bolding George and Shay Hirsch David and Barbara Speer
Charlie and Linda Goodyear Michael and Chris Boskin Tim and Marianne Hogan Gretchen B. Stengel
Fred Gray and Linda Parker Robert Boughton J.K. and D.L. Holman Clint and Michelle Stennett
Tony and Sarah Gray Mr. and Mrs. Greg Brakovich Ben Holmes and Carol Scheifele-Holmes Al and Gayle Stevenson
Linda Hackett David Bray David and Mary Homme Jim Stone and Donna Kelsey
Philip Handy John Brezzo Carolyn Housman Sandy Strong
Scott and Yvette Harris Brian Poster Construction Susanne Hubbach Sun Valley Title Company
Lawrence and Rebekah Helzel Fred and Judy Brossy Bobbi Hunt Alex and Bill Sundali
Alice and Tom Hennessey David F. Brown Denise Jackson Ford Paul Sunich
Dave Hill Dr. Marvin Brown Jim and Wendy Jaquet Peter Taylor
James and Cynthia Knight John and Louise Bryson Page and Maureen Jenner Doug and Ann Taylor
Ron Lane William and Lindy Buchanan Lia Johnson Martial Thirsk
Robert and Deborah Law Brian and Susan Buckley Jim and Mary Jones Ted and Penny Thomas
Rebecca Lee Malcolm and Teresa Campbell John and Diane Kahm Jack and Gail Thornton
Marge Lilley Bill and Eltiena Campbell Robert Kahn William and Diane Tingue
Ignacio and Marta Lozano Elliot and Elaine Caplow Joseph and Marilyn Kasputys William and Joanne Travers
Jim and Bonne Mackey Page Chapman Richard Katz Family Foundation Pamela Tucker
Caroline Macomber Anne Christensen Robert and Suzie Kopf Scott and Sue Ulbrich
George and Ann Macomber Mr. and Mrs. Robinson Cluck Lex and Celia Kunau United Way of King County
Robert and Jan Main Penelop Danz Coe Laird Norton Family Fund Robert and Mary Van Fossan
Jim and Kay Marron Drury Cooper Diana Landis Robin and Martin Voet
Jon and Margie Masterson Geoffrey and Diane Cordes Nancy Leavens Fred and Jill Vogel
Anthony and Audrey Mattos Jack and Lila Corrock Michael Lempres Archie D. and Bertha H. Walker Foundation
Wilson and Lisa McElhinny Mike Cortese Patti Lentz and Tyler Felton Max and Sharon Walker
Hal and Sharon McNee Donna Cronin Ray and Sheila Liermann Suzanne Walsh
Robert and Becky Mitchell Kevin and Polly Cronin Gregory and Carol Lindstrom Lita West
Tom Monge Donald C. Dahlgren Phil and Judy Lipton Luke Whalen
Chris Moscone Ted and Crystal Bruce and Kay Lium Phoebe Thorne and Paul Wilcox
Roy W. Murdock Robert and Barbara Dargatz Jan Lowen Brian and Patricia Williams
Mike and Jane Nicolais Peggy Dean Elise G.B. Lufkin Wayne and Christine Willich
Don and Judy Oliphant Tom and Candace Dee Robert Lynch Alfred and Mary Wilsey
Richard and Susan Parrish Ross Dinkelspiel David Mackenzie and Patricia Garrett Winget, Fulton, Daniels, McCoy and Associates
Steve and Marylyn Pauley Harriett Dixon Frank and Greta Magee Jeremy Wintersteen
10
Mike Wise and Linda Erdmann Janis Fulton Bart Lassman and Evan Stelma Karen Reinheimer
Sue Wolford Don and Louise Gallagher Kent Laverty Elwood and Helen Rich
Wood River Insurance Jospeh and Gail Gallagher Thomas Lea Art and Theresa Richards
Richard and Rebecca Worst Chris Gardner and Anne Marie Gardner John and Alice Levanger David and Kathy Richmond
Bud Yorkin Fran Garten Cohen Joan Levis Buffalo and Katherin Rixon
Peter and Cheryl Ziegler Ernest and Candace Garthwaite Archie Levitan Brent and Beverly Robinson
Mack and Ann Gasaway Barbara Livingston Robert and Beth Rohe
Up to $100 James Geier Charles Lockhart Vern and Cheryl Rollin
Anonymous Matthew and Mary Gervase Rick and Kris Lombardo Robert Romano
Anonymous Susan Giannettino Beatrice Longley Michael and Julianne roos
Anonymous Kate Giese Robert Lonning and Elizabeth Jeffrey Jack and Miriam Rose
Doug and Janet Abromeit Myra Gilmore and Rocco DiGiovanni Matt and Roni Luck Charlene Roth
Thomas and Jane Acomb Tom and Ellen Glaccum Maggie Macdonald Tom Rule
Milt Adam Ed and Penny Glassmeyer Jack MacPherson Peter and Diana Ryan
Peter and Patti Ahrens Glenna Glover Jon and Leslie Maksik Calame and Dianne Sammons
Charles Anderson Jim and Mary Goodyear Ira and Karen Marcus Julia Scheu
Kim Anderson Angela Grant-Kettleband Steven and Jan Marx Robert and Karen Schrey
Richard Anderson Vera Greene and Karen Green John and Carol Matkins Darrell and Barbara Scott
John and Kay Anderson Maureen Groper Michael and Sharon McCaffrey Robert and Ann Marie Shaw
Kirk and Hillary Anderson Kathy Grotto and Tom Marron William McCann Chris and Donna Simms
Jean Arkell David Groverman Rich McIntyre and Karen Greene Jerold and Barbara Simon
Joe and Ann Armstrong Hermie and Linda Haavik Ron and Joan Mendelsohn Don Smith
Bill and Marty Arvey Martha M. Hale Sarah Michael and Bob Jonas Richard and Judy Smooke
Alvis and Nancy Auseklis Pam Hammond Joe Miczulski and Angie Rayborn Gerry Soule
Eric Avner Beth Hanrahan June Moffett Curt Spalding
Dan and Annelle Ballbach Paul Hansen John and Nancy Mohr James and Mary Speck
Amy Barlow Gordon and Elaine Harfst Jennifer Montgomery Jeffrey Steinberg and Sherry Warner-Steinberg
Larry Barnes David and Judy Harrison Sally and Jack Morbeck Joe Miczulski and Angie Rayborn
Craig Barry David and Barbara Hart Brian Muldoon Mike Stevens and Liz Mitchell
John Beaupre Mike and Cindy Hartell Janet Kellam and Andy Munter Frank and Nancy Streeter
Sara Anderson and Michael Beesley Ronald and Sylvia Hartman David and Sharron Murray Edmund and Ruth Swanberg
Barbara Behling Sunny Healey Craig and Katherine Nalen John Sweek and Bege Reynolds
John and Shari Behnke Erik Heidemann Gayle Nelson John and Genie Swyers
Gary and Deborah Berner Marjorie Heiss Anita Northwood William and Patricia Targett
Robert and Joan Bernhard John and Geri Herbert Francis and Ruthe Norton Sergio and Denise Tavares
Carl and Gloria Bianchi John Hill Bill and Bixie O’Connell Denis and Pam Thomas
Rudy and Susan Boesch Craig and Donna Hintze Mo O’Connell Nancy Thomas
JoAnn Boswell Holly Holmquist John and Elaine O’Connor Herb and Julie Thomas
Mike Bowman Klaus and Ginetta Huschke Vincent and Marci Onofrio Stephen and Gwendolyn Thompson
Patti Lousen Traci Ireland James and Nancy Osborn Jack and Ruth Walsh
Dick and Bobbie Boyer MaryAnn Jenkins Mary Tess O’Sullivan Wick and Liz Warrick
Jill Bradburn Glenn Johnson Karen Oswalt and Barge Levy Michael and Anne Weber
Bob and Janet Brandt Thaddeus and Virginia Johnson Gerry O’Toole Bob and Dee Wilkins
Doug and Carol Brown Stan Joseph Heidi Ottley Mark and Korrine Williams
Lee and Kathy Brown Lloyd and Deborah Kadish Edwin and Tisch Outwater Russell and Sharon Williams
Amy Browning Anne Kalik John and Eileen Pacilio Floyd and Carolyn Willis
Joseph and Barbara Bruffey John and Jean Kearney Richard Paris and Kathryn Woods Nancy Winton
David Caldwell Gerry and Kaye Kearns Mark and Roxanna Parker Renny Wood
Ralph Campanale Kristan Kennedy Allan and Midge Patzer Kathy Wygle
Paula Caputo James and Linda Kennedy Michael and Lyndell Paul Joel and Elizabeth Zellers
Mary Ellen Card Cindy and Bob Kesting Karen Pederson Michelle Zimmerman
Tim and Calista Carter Trish Klahr Barbara Peelor
John Charney Matilda Kling James Perkins
Victor and Bev Ching Bliss Knowles Sue Petersen
David and Lyn Christensen David Knutson Kristy Pigeon
Don and Marty Coats Dick Kolbrener Charles Pomeroy and Jude Hawkes
David and Mary Jane Conger Nita Kyle Arthur and Paulette Posch
Bill Corlett and Faus Geiger-Corlett
Jerry Costacos
Terry and Nancy Curran
Arthur and Barbara Dahl Board of Directors WRLT Staff This newsletter is published
Robert and Claire Dana John Flattery, President Scott Boettger biannually by:
John and Caroline Davenport Ed Cutter, Treasurer Executive Director
Tanner and Jill Davis Robin Garwood, Secretary
Christopher DeForest Tom Bentley Melanie Dahl
Leonard Docherty
Clark Gerhardt Executive Assistant
Dale and Valerie Donnelly
Mary Ellen Ellis Heather King
Ms. Lorna Emdy Bill Lehman Jan Peppler
Nan Emerick Elizabeth Mitchell Major Gifts Officer
Lisa Empkey Steven Strandberg
Martin and Joan Erdheim Chris Thompson Kathryn Goldman
Bill and Helen Evans Barbara Thrasher Project Coordinator The Wood River Land Trust
Steve and Norma Farmer Bruce Tidwell 119 East Bullion Street
Frank and Claudia Fiaschetti
Doris Tunney Kate Giese Hailey, Idaho 83333
Jim and Barbara Figge
Julie Firestone Stewardship Coordinator 208-788-3947 (telephone)
Joan Firman Advisory Committee
David Anderson Allison Kennedy 208-788-5991 (fax)
Paul Fleiss
Bob Fletcher and Tom Smith Peter Becker Planning Coordinator info@woodriverlandtrust.org (email)
James Forest Janis Fulton www.woodriverlandtrust.org (web)
Karyn Forsyth Julie Gallagher Diane Kahm
Ann Francis Larry Schoen Data Manager Tax ID# 82-0474191
Stef Frenzl John Seiller
Jason and Vanessa Fry
Ralph Fullerton and Myra Friedman
11
NON-PROFIT
STANDARD
U.S. POSTAGE
PAID
PERMIT NO. 679
BOISE, ID.

Protecting open space now...


and for the future.
119 East Bullion Street
Hailey, Idaho 83333
www.woodriverlandtrust.org

ADDRESS SERVICE REQUESTED

Acres Permanently
Protected to Date:
3,864
Printed on recycled paper

C el eb ra te the B e au t i f u l Wo o d R i v er Val le y

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