Or, we could stick with zuzu's excellent suggestion to deal with state listed species in the comments section.
The issue with STATE endangered species lists is that they can seem a bit farcical if taken out of context. The southern flying squirrel, for example, is listed as an endangered species in my state in spite of the fact that it is a common resident of suburban parks throughout most of its range. As another example, there are plants that are listed on the endangered species list of one state and the noxious weed list of another.
The Endangered Species Act is a serious piece of federal legislation. Once an animal, or to a lesser extent plant, goes on the list, a whole series of regulations kick in to provide it with protection. Consequently, listing a species as federally endangered is an arduous and highly legalistic process. Nothing makes it on the list on a whim.
Some states have legislation dealing with endangered species but none, that I'm aware of, even come close to the strength ESA nor could they really. Partly as a result, states tend to use endangered species designations as a means of focusing conservation efforts at what would more properly be described as "at risk species" or "species of concern". In other words, species that don't meet the definition of threatened or endangered, but do seem to be headed in that direction. State endangered species lists tend to be long, and often kind of weird IF the context isn't understood.