In this Sept. 4, 2012, photo, Max Pons, manager of the Nature Conservancy's southernmost preserve, walks along native Sabal Palm trees in Brownsville, Texas. More than one hundred of the trees were relocated to accommodate the U.S.-Mexico border fence. Since 2008, hundreds of landowners on the border have sought fair prices for property that was condemned to make way for the fence, but many of them received initial offers that were far below market value. (AP Photo/Eric Gay)

Associated Press
In this Sept. 4, 2012, photo, Max Pons, manager of the Nature Conservancy's southernmost preserve, walks along native Sabal Palm trees  in Brownsville, Texas. More than one hundred of the trees were relocated to accommodate the U.S.-Mexico border fence. Since 2008, hundreds of landowners on the border have sought fair prices for property that was condemned to make way for the fence, but many of them received initial offers that were far below market value. (AP Photo/Eric Gay)
In this Sept. 4, 2012, photo, Max Pons, manager of the Nature Conservancy's southernmost preserve, walks along native Sabal Palm trees in Brownsville, Texas. More than one hundred of the trees were relocated to accommodate the U.S.-Mexico border fence. Since 2008, hundreds of landowners on the border have sought fair prices for property that was condemned to make way for the fence, but many of them received initial offers that were far below market value. (AP Photo/Eric Gay)
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