Between 2001 and 2004, Abramoff gave more than $127,000 to Republican candidates and committees and nothing to Democrats, federal records show. Source: arVHles5cKJc&refer=us Sen. Conrad Burns (R-MT) CONTRIBUTIONS : BURNS RECEIVED $150,000 FROM ABRAMOFF AND HIS CLIENTS: “In all, Burns collected nearly $150,000 in Abramoff-related donations between 2001 and 2004. Rep. Tom DeLay (R-TX) CONTRIBUTIONS — DELAY RECEIVED $65,000 FROM ABRAMOFF: “Since 1997, Abramoff and his wife have contributed $40,000 to DeLay’s political action committees, and last year the Capital Athletic Foundation [Abramoff’s bogus charity] donated $25,000 to the DeLay Foundation for Kids, a charity the lawmaker founded. Abramoff has long been a member of DeLay’s Congressional Council, which DeLay describes in promotional materials as a ’special group of supporters.” "Abramoff and his wife each gave $5,000 to Bush's 2000 recount fund and the maximum $1,000 to his 2000 campaign. By mid-2003, Abramoff had raised at least $100,000 for Bush's re-election campaign, becoming one of Bush's famed 'pioneers.'
In 2002 Alone, President Bush Jr. accepted $14,254 in gifts.  
He accepted a $1000 cowboy hat,  a boat and dock vaulued at $5728, 
and a puzzle worth $1,707. 

VICE President (and I mean vice) Cheney accepted $17125 in gifts.
Source: White House May 15th 2003

Some of Bush Fund-Raisers Got Appointments 

Thu Nov 18,11:08 PM ET   White House - AP 
By SHARON THEIMER, Associated Press Writer 

WASHINGTON - One-third of President Bush's top 2000 fund-raisers or their spouses were
appointed to positions in his first administration, from ambassadorships 
in Europe to seats on policy-setting boards, an Associated Press review 

The perks for 246 "pioneers" who raised at least $100,000 also included 
overnight stays at the White House and Camp David, parties at the White 
House and Bush's Texas ranch, state dinners with world leaders and 
overseas travel with U.S. delegations to the Olympics and other events, 
the review found. 

Top fund-raisers say the real charm of the rewards was getting the chance 
to rub elbows with the president. 

"All of us in politics, we've done so many parties and receptions it's old hat 
to us," said David Miner, a North Carolina textile executive and state 
lawmaker who helped raise more than $100,000 for Bush in 2000. He was 
rewarded with invitations to the White House, the vice presidential mansion 
and Bush's ranch. 

"But knowing that here's the commander in chief, the most powerful man on 
the face of the earth, and you have this first-name-basis with him, that's 
very special," Miner said. 

For some, the chance to mingle with the world's power brokers came in the 
form of diplomatic appointments. At least two dozen of the 2000 pioneers 
or their spouses became ambassadors, mostly to Europe. 

Howard Leach, a California agribusiness investment banker and former 
finance chairman of the Republican National Committee, went to Paris. 
Lobbyist Peter Terpeluk went to Luxembourg. 

At least 57 contributors or their spouses were named to agency positions, 
advisory or decision-making committees and boards or to 
U.S. delegations. 

James Langdon, a Washington lawyer, was named to the President's 
Foreign Intelligence Advisory Board, which advises Bush on 
intelligence-gathering and counterintelligence. Langdon also was 
among guests at a state dinner honoring the president of Poland, has 
stayed overnight at Camp David and served on Bush's energy 
transition team. 

Hersh Kozlov, a New Jersey lawyer, was appointed to the Advisory 
Committee for Trade Policy and Negotiation, which advises Bush on 
trade agreements. Texas lobbyist Roger Wallace joined the Inter-American 
Foundation board, which provides development grants to Central 
America and the Caribbean. 

Three top Bush fund-raisers became Cabinet secretaries: Bush 2000 
finance chairman Don Evans at Commerce, Elaine Chao at Labor and 
Tom Ridge at Homeland Security. At least eight took other high-profile 
administration jobs, such as State Department chief financial officer 
Christopher Burnham and Jose Fourquet, U.S. executive director of 
the Inter-American Development Bank. 

White House spokeswoman Erin Healy said Bush appointed the 
contributors because he believed they were well qualified. "His main 
objective in appointing someone is finding the person who will get the 
job done, and someone who has the best qualifications," Healy said. 

"Just because it is done often does not make it right," said Larry Noble, 
executive director of the Center for Responsive Politics, a nonpartisan 
campaign finance watchdog group. 

While the appointed pioneers may be qualified for the jobs, Noble said, 
"Clearly the White House was not looking at a total pool of talent 
available out there." 

In the first Bush administration, pioneers' spouses also got into the action. 
About a half-dozen spouses were given spots on panels such as the board 
of advisers at the John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts and the 
National Museum Services Board. 

Michelle Engler, a lawyer who is married to former Michigan 
Gov. John Engler, was named to the Federal Home Mortgage 
Insurance Corp. board. It oversees a government-sponsored 
company that finances and insures billions of dollars worth of 
home mortgages. 

In addition to the appointments, at least three-dozen pioneers 
or others at their companies had front-row seats as Bush 
assembled his first administration and set policy priorities. 
Energy, Treasury and Commerce were the most popular transition 
teams among Bush pioneers. 

Tom Kuhn, head of the Edison Electric Institute, was on Bush's 
energy transition team. So, too, was 2000 pioneer Kenneth Lay, 
a longtime Bush friend and donor who now faces criminal charges 
in the Enron scandal. He was not on the list of top Bush re-election 

Allan Hubbard, president of the E&A Industries chemical conglomerate, 
was invited to take part in Bush's August 2002 economic summit in 
Texas, as was Floyd Kvamme, a California high-tech executive 
named to the President's Committee of Advisers on Science and Technology. 

About a dozen pioneers were invited to state dinners with foreign 
dignitaries such as Polish President Aleksander Kwasniewski and 
Kenyan President Mwai Kibaki, or stayed overnight at the White House 
or Camp David. 

San Diego Chargers owner Alex Spanos joined the president's parents, 
former President George H.W. Bush and Barbara Bush, on the U.S. 
delegation to last summer's Olympics in Athens. Other pioneers were 
invited to represent the United States in the Dominican Republic and 
Costa Rica for presidential inaugurations and Rome to celebrate the 
pope's anniversary. 


As president, George W. Bush is charged with protecting consumers from being
bilked. But yesterday, the president decided to side with four major
campaign contributors against 50 million American consumers in a court case
that could force serious increases in phone bills all over the country.

As the New York Times reports, the president sided with four large
telecommunications companies in a federal court case about consumer
protections. Instead of defending government regulations that prevent price
gouging on phone bills, the White House and its Solicitor General, Ted
Olson, opted to drop out of the case. The decision by the president
"substantially reduces the chances that the Supreme Court will accept the
appeal".[1] The decision could affect 50 million customers nationwide.

The president and the Solicitor General have a substantial interest in
helping the four companies who benefit from their decision. The four
companies have given the Bush-Cheney campaign more than $173,000 since 2000:
Verizon has contributed more than $85,000[2] to the Bush campaign, BellSouth
more than $44,000,[3] U.S. West/Qwest more than $34,000,[4] and SBC
Communications more than $10,000.[5] Meanwhile, Olson was previously a
partner at Gibson, Dunn & Crutcher;[6] a law firm that represents
telecommunications companies.[7]


1. "In Pivotal Case, Bush Backs Off Rule That Eased Phone Line Fees", The
New York Times, 6/10/04,
3. Ibid,
4. Ibid,
5. Ibid,
6. U.S. Department of Justice,
7. Gibson, Dunn, and Crutcher,

"I believe they've moved that sign, `The buck stops here,' from the 
Oval Office desk to `The buck stops here' on the Lincoln Bedroom. 
And that's not good for the country."
George Bush to Al Gore
2000 Debates 

By The Associated Press 

Guests who stayed overnight at the White House and Camp David 2004

Bush family:
Florida Gov. Jeb Bush and wife, Columba Bush
Former President George H.W. Bush and wife, Barbara Bush
Neil and Maria Bush and family
Robert Welch
Mary Mark Welch
Jenna Welch
Ambassador Craig and Debbie Stapleton, presidential cousins
Sallie Baggett
James Baker III and wife, Susan Baker
Brad and Lisa Baskin
Tom and Andi Bernstein: Tom Bernstein was a Yale classmate of Bush.
Roland and Lois Betts: Roland Betts raised at least $100,000 for Bush in 
2000 and was a Bush fraternity brother at Yale and a partner with him in 
the Texas Rangers baseball team.
Cathie Blackaller
Elton Bomer 
Mary Brice 
Ambassador Nancy Brinker, who raised at least $100,000 for Bush's 2000 
presidential campaign. 
Jim Brulte, California state senator who raised at least $200,000 for 
Bush's 2004 campaign. 
The Rev. Kirbyjon and Suzette Caldwell 
Alice Carrington 
Jane Clarke 
Pro golfer Ben Crenshaw and wife, Julie, and family 
Sharon Dodson 
Vermont Gov. Jim Douglas and wife, Dorothy 
Hap and Robin Ellis 
Nancy Ellis 
Don and Paula Etra: Don Etra is a Los Angeles attorney and was a 
Bush classmate at Yale. 
Don and Missy Foose and family 
Jim and Debbie Francis: Jim Francis headed Bush's team of 
$100,000-plus campaign fundraisers in 2000 and was a Bush appointee 
when Bush was Texas governor. 
Brad Freeman: Bush fundraiser and California venture capitalist. 
William and Geraldine Gammell and family 
William and Regan Gammon 
Janet Heyne 
Ellen Holt 
Mike and Deborah Jones 
Idaho Gov. Dirk Kempthorne and wife, Patricia 
John Kidde 
Pete and Nelda Laney: Pete Laney is a Democratic lawmaker from 
Texas and former Texas House speaker. 
Erika Lorenz 
Elaine Magruder 
Adair Margo, Bush fundraiser and longtime friend of Laura Bush. 
Marie Maxwell 
Robert and Barbara McCleskey 
Jack Morrison 
William and Lynn Munn 
Janet Neath 
Pam Nelson 
Joe O'Donnell 
Joe and Jan O'Neill: Joe O'Neill is an oilman and childhood Bush 
friend who introduced Bush to Laura Bush and raised at least 
$100,000 for each of Bush's presidential campaigns. 
New York Gov. George Pataki and wife, Libby: George Pataki raised 
at least $200,000 for Bush's 2004 campaign. 
Texas Gov. Rick Perry and wife, Anita 
Mike and Barbara Proctor 
Susan Ritchey 
Karen Roan-McClure 
Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney and wife, Ann 
Edward and Deedie Rose 
Bill and Kittie Sallee 
Louis and Janet Shaw 
Moe and Beverly Steele 
Anne Stewart 
Ron and Peggy Weiss 
Mike and Nancy Weiss 
Charles and Frances Younger 
Former President George H.W. Bush and wife, 
Barbara Bush 
Marvin and Margaret Bush and family 
Neil and Maria Bush and family 
Bobby and Doro Koch and family 
Ambassador Craig and Debbie Stapleton, 
presidential cousins 
Jenna Welch 
White House counselor Dan Bartlett and wife, Allyson 
Roland and Lois Betts 
Nancy Hubbel-Biffar 
Ken Blasingame, interior designer who decorated the 
Bushes' private quarters in the Texas governor's 
mansion and White House. 
White House Chief of Staff Andrew Card and wife, 
Kathleen Card 
Commerce Secretary Donald Evans and wife, Susie Evans, 
and family 
Tom Foley 
Jim and Debbie Francis 
Steve and Barbara Friedman 
William and Geraldine Gammell and family 
Billy and Regan Gammon 
Mike and Dawn Gerson and family 
Steve and Ann Hadley and family 
Texas Supreme Court Justice Nathan Hecht 
Bush political adviser Karen Hughes and husband, Jerry, 
and family 
Clay Johnson, deputy director of the Office of Management 
and Budget 
Brett and Ashley Kavanaugh 
Health and Human Services Secretary Mike Leavitt and wife, 
Jacalyn Leavitt 
Jim and Carolyn Lockhart 
White House spokesman Scott McClellan and wife, Jill 
Harriet Miers, deputy White House chief of staff 
for policy 
Pam Nelson 
Don and Twanna Powell 
Rick and Dina Powell 
Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice 
Penny Royall, longtime friend of Laura Bush 
Mike and Nancy Weiss 
Lori White 
Mike and Judy Wood 
Pat and Kathleen Wood 
Will Woodman 
Charlie and Frances Younger 

Guests who stayed overnight at the White House between June 2002 and 
December 2003 and those who spent the night at Camp David last year: 

Bush family: 
Florida Gov. Jeb Bush and wife Columba Bush 
Jonathan and Jody Bush 
Marvin Bush 
William H.T. and Patty Bush 
Neil Bush and family 
Prescott Bush and family 
Former President George H.W. and Barbara Bush 
Scott and Jan Pierce 
Robert Welch 
Jenna Welch 
Mary Mark Welch 
Bobby and Doro Koch and family 
Danny Koch and family 
Craig and Debbie Stapleton: U.S. ambassador to the Czech Republic 
and his wife, a Bush cousin. 

Other guests: 

Patricia Albright 
Scott Andrews 
Katharine Armstrong 
Bill and Sue Baker 
Ryan Barringer 
Derek Beard and Lara Gammon 
Jean Becker 
Bascom and Carol Bentley 
Tom and Andi Bernstein 
Roland and Lois Betts : Roland Betts raised at least $100,000 for 
the Bush campaign in 2000 
and was a partner with Bush in the Texas Rangers baseball team. 
Ken Blasingame : interior designer who decorated the Bushes' 
private quarters in the Texas governor's mansion and White House. 
Elton Bomer: former Texas state legislator appointed Texas 
secretary of state and insurance commissioner by then-Gov. 
Bush; a Bush campaign donor and lobbyist whose clients have 
included the Texas Medical Association and State Farm Insurance. 
Cliff and Michele Bomer: Elton Bomer's son and his wife. 
Mary Brice 
Nancy Brinker who raised at least $100,000 for President Bush's 
campaign in 2000 and was named ambassador to Hungary. 
Barbara Brock 
Jan Bullock : Bush donor  
Rev. Kirbyjon and Suzette Caldwell Founder of the 
Pyramid Community Development Corp. 
Alice Carrington 
Mike and Anne Chennault 
Mike Chennault is a Bush donor. 
Jane Clarke 
Ken and Lori Cohen: Ken Cohen is a Bush donor 
Linda Cowden: Bush donor 
Nadine Craddick: Bush donor  
Ben and Julie Crenshaw :  Bush donors. 
Joe and Sherryll Crutcher: Bush donors. 
Polly Davis 
Rob and Gwenyth Deiter 
William and Kathy DeWitt: William DeWitt was a Bush partner in 
the oil business and the Texas Rangers; he has raised at least 
$200,000 for Bush's re-election campaign and raised at 
least $100,000 in 2000. 
Sharon Dodson 
Alexander Ellis 
Nancy Ellis 
Donald Etra and family : Donor to his 2000 campaign. 
Mary Margaret Farabee 
John and Betsy Field 
Jane Anne Fontenot 
Don Foose and family 
Joyce Fox 
James and Debbie Francis : James Francis headed the Bush campaign's 
team of $100,000-and-up "pioneer" volunteer fund-raisers in 2000 and 
was a Bush appointee when Bush was Texas governor. 
Brad Freeman : venture capitalist and head of the Bush campaign's 
California fund-raising operation, a Bush "ranger" who raised at 
least $200,000 for the campaign and a major Republican National 
Committee fund-raiser. 
Matt Fuller 
William and Regan Gammon:  Bush donor. 
Tony Garza : U.S. ambassador to Mexico and a former Texas 
railroad commissioner. 
Marcela Gleason 
Adella Gonzales 
Natasha Guy and Ryan Barringer 
Tricia Hardy 
Mary Heckman 
Patty Herd: Bush donor. 
Dealy Herndon and his wife: Mrs. Herndon is a Bush donor. 
Janet Heyne : Bush donor. 
William and Candy Hill 
Jan Hughes 
Nebraska Gov. Mike and Stephanie Johanns 
Cliff and Nita Johnson: Cliff Johnson is a former Texas state 
representative who was a Republican political adviser to 
then-Gov. Bush. 
Betty Jones 
Susan Joseph 
Britt and Margi Kolar 
Diane Laffoon 
Pete and Nelda Laney 
Dee and Adair Margo : Bush donors. 
Marie Maxwell 
Larry and Nancy Mayo 
Robert McCleskey 
Vance McMahan 
Buzz Mills 
Kit Moncrief 
Jack and Chris Morrison 
Susan Moseley 
Janet Neath 
Charlie and Michelle Nelson 
William and Pam Nelson 
Edwin Nowlin and Susan Nowlin and family: Bush donors 
Jamie O'Brien 
Joe and Kathy O'Donnell 
Joseph and Jan O'Neill : Oil businessman Joseph O'Neill 
is a childhood friend of Bush who introduced him to Laura Bush. 
O'Neill raised at least $100,000 for each of Bush's 
presidential campaigns. 
Colorado Gov. Bill Owens and wife, Frances: Owens is a Bush "ranger," 
raising at least $200,000 for the 2004 campaign. 
New York Gov. George Pataki and family : Gov. Pataki is a Bush ranger. 
Margorie Petty 
Leslie Pohl 
Michael and Barbara Proctor 
U.S. Ambassador to China Clark "Sandy" Randt Jr. and wife, Sarah. 
Ken Raynor and family 
Sandy Rea 
Former first lady Nancy Reagan 
Gene and Cindy Reagan 
Mercer and Gaby Reynolds: Mercer Reynolds is finance chairman of Bush's 
campaign, a former ambassador to Switzerland, and a former partner 
with Bush in the Texas Rangers. 
Susan Ritchey 
Eugene and Jacqueline Rivers 
Karen Roan-McClure 
Rusty and Deedie Rose: Rusty Rose was a Bush partner in the Texas Rangers. 
Andrea Rosenburg 
Connecticut Gov. John Rowland and wife, Patty : Rowland is under 
investigation by state lawmakers after he admitted lying about 
accepting gifts from political appointees and a state contractor. 
He is also the subject of a federal corruption investigation. 
Penny Royall 
Muhammad and Mary Saleh
Scott and Julie Sayers : Bush donor. 
Billie and Carolyn Schick: Bush donor. 
Ray and Susan Scott 
Mary Gay Shipley 
Michael and Debbie Smith 
James and Betsy Sowell: Bush donors. 
Anne Stewart 
Jeff and Elizabeth Stout 
Catherine Taylor 
Michael and Nancy Weiss  
George and Pam Willeford 
Nancy Woodman 
John and Lucy Woodside 
Paul and Melissa Woodward 
Charles and Frances Younger: Bush donors. 


Bush family: 
Daughters Barbara and Jenna Bush 
Former President George H.W. Bush and Barbara Bush 
Marvin and Margaret Bush and family 
Jenna Welch 
Other guests: 
Jordanian King Abdullah II, Queen Rania and family 
White House communications director Dan Bartlett and wife, Allyson 
Roland and Lois Betts 
British Prime Minister Tony Blair 
Ken Blasingame 
Josh Bolten : director, White House Office of Management and Budget. 
Alastair Campbell : British prime minister's communications director 
White House Chief of Staff Andy Card and wife, the Rev. Kathleen Card 
Vice President Dick Cheney (news - web sites) 
Maryland Gov. Bob Ehrlich and wife, Kendel 
Victor Emmanuel 
Peter and Laura English
Commerce Secretary Don Evans, wife, Susie, and family 
Faisal El Fayez: Minister of the Royal Hashemite Court. 
Former White House spokesman Ari Fleischer and wife, Becki 
April Foley: First vice president of the Export-Import 
Bank of the United States and a Bush donor. 
National Economic Council Chairman Stephen Friedman and wife, Barbara 
National Security Council Deputy Director Steve Hadley, wife, Ann and family 
Albert and Jackie Hawkins and family 
White House legislative liaison David Hobbs and wife, Gretchen 
Bush political adviser Karen Hughes 
Lt. Col. Prince Ali Bin Al Hussein 
Former Russian Foreign Minister Igor Ivanov 
Russian Defense Minister Sergey Ivanov 
Tom Kelly: Spokesman for British government. 
Gen. Sa'ad Khair: Jordan's director of general intelligence. 
Lindsey Kozberg
White House staffer Clay Johnson. 
Terry and Liz Johnson and family 
Jim and Sandy Langdon: Jim Langdon is a Bush pioneer, raising at least $100,000 
for his campaign; specializes in energy company issues as an attorney with the 
Akin Gump Strauss Hauer Feld law and lobbying firm in Washington; was appointed 
to Bush's foreign intelligence advisory board; served on Bush's 2000 transition 
team advising him on energy policy. 
Greg Mankiw and wife, Deborah: Greg Mankiw is chairman of the president's 
Council of Economic Advisers. 
Sir David Manning: Foreign policy adviser with British government. 
Former HUD Secretary Mel Martinez and wife, Kitty 
Mark and Annie McKinnon: Mark McKinnon is producing Bush's campaign ads. 
Harriet Miers : deputy White House chief of staff for policy. 
Baroness Sally Morgan: director of government relations, British government. 
Pam Nelson 
Boots and Susan Nowlin and family: Bush donors. 
Mary and Dick Payne 
Secretary of State Colin Powell 
Jonathan Powell : Chief of staff to British prime minister. 
Sergey Prikhodko: Head of foreign policy for Russian government. 
Russian President Vladimir Putin 
Mercer and Gaby Reynolds 
Condoleezza Rice, national security adviser 
Matthew Rycroft: British prime minister's private secretary 
Defense Secretary Donald H. Rumsfeld 
Vladimir Rushailo: Secretary of Russian security council. 
Carrie Southworth : friend. 
Treasury Secretary John Snow and wife, Carolyn 
White House staffer Margaret Spellings and family 
Yuri Ushakov: Russia's ambassador to the United States. 
U.S. Ambassador to Russia Alexander Vershbow 
Mike and Nancy Weiss 
Source: White House 

"Some dishonest individuals have failed our system. Now comes the urgent work of enforcement and reform, driven by a new ethic of responsibility." — G. W. Bush (Source: The Whitehouse)

Republicians Say Everyone Took Money From ENRON...

They Are Telling a Partical Truth...


George Jr. and His Administration's "TAKE" from Enron

1) Ken Lay and Enron Together donated $2 million to George W. Bush. In 2000, a company memo that was an open strong-arm recommended employees give campaign checks for Bush to the political action committee: low-level managers were urged to contribute $500 and senior executives at least $5,000. Another $1 million was given to mostly Republican congressional candidates. It gave more money last cycle than any other energy company. 2) Lawrence B. Lindsey Bush's top economic adviser, got $50,000 from Enron in 2000 for consulting, presumably giving the company the same excellent economic advice now proving so healthy for the nation's economy. 3) Karl Rove Bush's top political strategist, sold between $100,000 and $250,000 worth of Enron stock in 2001, after being criticized for conflict of interest. 4) The California Legislature Passed a contempt motion against Enron for failure to respond to a June 11 subpoena. The legislature is investigating whether power generating companies willfully manipulated electricity supply in order to drive up prices that year. 5) Ken Lay Was the only energy executive to meet alone with Vice President Dick Cheney while Cheney was drawing up a new national energy policy in secret. 6) Enron Influenced public policy time and again while Bush was Texas Governor , including the infamous "grandfathered plants" deal. In 1997, Lay asked now President Bush to contact every member of the Texas delegation to explain how "export credit agencies of the United States are critical to U.S. developers like Enron, pursuing international projects in developing countries." These agencies provide political risk coverage and financial support to U.S. companies abroad. It's called corporate welfare. 6) In Texas Enron was a major player during the utilities deregulation debate, for which Bush lobbied actively, and, of course, in "tort reform," making it harder to sue corporations for the damage they do.
GOP ON TAKE STATE SELLING Price NAME Out ON To BUY ------------------------------------ Armey (R-Texas) $5,550 Baker (R-La) $800 Ballenger (R-NC) $4,050 Barton (R-Texas) $28,909 Bass (R-NH) $2,000 Bennett (R-Utah) $8,053 Bereuter (R-Neb) $10,000 Bilirakis (R-Fla) $4,400 Blunt (R-Mo) $2,500 Boehner (R-Ohio) $500 Bond (R-Mo) $17,000 Bonilla (R-Texas) $7,250 Bono (R-Calif) $500 Brady (R-Texas) $8,000 Bryant (R-Tenn) $1,500 Burns (R-Mont) $23,200 Burr (R-NC) $1,000 Buyer (R-Ind) $1,000 Callahan (R-Ala) $4,350 Calvert (R-Calif) $1,500 Cannon (R-Utah) $500 Cantor (R-Va) $250 Castle (R-Del) $500 Chabot (R-Ohio) $500 Chambliss (R-Ga) $500 Coble (R-NC) $1,000 Collins (R-Ga) $2,500 Combest (R-Texas) $9,820 Crane (R-Ill) $2,500 Craig (R-Idaho) $7,250 Crapo (R-Idaho) $18,689 Cubin (R-Wyo) $5,000 Culberson (R-Texas) $5,000 Davis III (R-Va) $1,000 DeLay (R-Texas) $28,900 Diaz-Balart (R-Fla) $500 Domenici (R-NM) $12,000 Dreier (R-Calif $7,000 Dunn (R-Wash) $2,500 Emerson (R-Mo) $900 Ensign (R-Nev) $7,500 Foley (R-Fla) $3,500 Forbes (R-Va) $1,000 Fossella (R-NY) $3,000 Ganske (R-Iowa) $2,000 Gilman (R-NY) $2,000 Goss (R-Fla) $1,100 Gramm (R-Texas $101,350 Granger (R-Texas $4,500 Green (R-Wis) $1,500 Greenwood (R-Pa) $1,000 Gutknecht (R-Minn) $1,000 Hagel (R-Neb) $13,331 Hansen (R-Utah) $500 Hart (R-Pa) $500 Hastert (R-Ill) $7,432 Hayworth (R-Ariz) $1,500 Hefley (R-Colo) $350 Herger (R-Calif $300 Hobson (R-Ohio) $1,850 Houghton (R-NY) $2,500 Hulshof (R-Mo) $500 Hunter (R-Calif) $500 Hutchison (R-Texas) $101,500 Istook (R-Okla) $500 Johnson (R-Conn) $1,000 Johnson (R-Texas) $7,750 Keller (R-Fla) $1,000 King (R-NY) $300 Knollenberg (R-Mich) $500 Kolbe (R-Ariz) $3,700 Largent (R-Okla) $5,373 Latham (R-Iowa) $800 LaTourette (R-Ohio) $550 Lewis (R-Calif) $3,000 Lucas (R-Okla) $2,200 Manzullo (R-Ill) $500 McCain (R-Ariz) $9,500 McCrery (R-La) $5,000 McInnis (R-Colo) $5,250 Mica (R-Fla) $4,500 Miller (R-Fla) $500 Moran (R-Kan) $1,250 Morella (R-Md) $1,000 Nethercutt (R-Wash) $500 Ney (R-Ohio) $500 Nickles (R-Okla) $7,000 Northup (R-Ky) $1,000 Norwood (R-Ga) $1,500 Nussle (R-Iowa) $3,700 Oxley (R-Ohio) $5,850 Paul (R-Texas) $500 Petri (R-Wis) $500 Pickering Jr (R-Miss) $3,750 Pryce (R-Ohio) $2,000 Radanovich (R-Calif) $1,500 Ramstad (R-Minn) $1,350 Roberts (R-Kan) $8,000 Rogers (R-Ky) $1,500 Ros-Lehtinen (R-Fla) $2,500 Royce (R-Calif) $3,500 Ryun (R-Kan) $1,250 Sessions (R-Texas) $7,500 Shadegg (R-Ariz) $1,000 Shaw Jr (R-Fla) $7,000 Shimkus (R-Ill) $4,250 Skeen (R-NM) $3,500 Smith (R-Texas) $4,350 Smith (R-Ore) $14,500 Stearns (R-Fla) $2,300 Sununu (R-NH) $500 Tauzin (R-La) $6,464 Terry (R-Neb) $4,500 Thomas (R-Calif) $7,000 Thomas (R-Wyo) $7,000 Thornberry (R-Texas) $5,000 Thune (R-SD) $2,000 Tiahrt (R-Kan) $2,000 Tiberi (R-Ohio) $1,000 Vitter (R-La) $500 Walden (R-Ore) $3,500 Watkins (R-Okla) $2,250 Watts Jr (R-Okla) $4,000 Weldon (R-Pa) $750 Weldon (R-Fla) $500 Weller (R-Ill) $1,500 Whitfield (R-Ky) $2,000 Wicker (R-Miss) $1,000 Wilson (R-NM) $4,500 Wolf (R-Va) $500 Young (R-Fla) $1,500 Young (R-Alaska) $1,600

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