Yakama Nation Review, Volume 23, Number 18

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The Yakama Nation Review is a bi-weekly newspaper printed by the Yakama Nation that includes articles of local importance. Articles in this issue are written by YNR staff writers, as well as external news outlets. In March 1994, the publication changed its name from Yakima Nation Review to Yakama Nation Review.
Page 1: Babbitt reworks Interior agenda, Snow drives wildlife to lower elevations, Clinton and tribes: What lies ahead, Per capita debate ahead, Days numbered for gay ban, Deaths of 13 reservation women may be linked, Society seeks Toppenish tribal family histories
Page 2: Clinton and tribes: what lies ahead, Hailing the 'great white chief', Per capita memo, Per capita debate ahead
Page 3: Area crews out after fast melt, Feeding puts elk and deer at risk, Richardson raps state of BIA, Notes on the General Council
Page 4: Babbitt reworks agenda, Hillary's task to overhaul health care, Gay ban days numbered, Amaral apologizes to Inouye, Many Indians have served in Congress, Indian refugees return to Guatemala
Page 5: Warm Springs OKs Deschutes management, Deaths of 13 women may be linked, Walking On (James 'Jimmy' Macy)
Page 6: Gold medalist returns to Yakima, High school students are lobbying to get their way in sports, Indian league has no need for shot clock, Saluskin Memorial tourney scheduled, ThunderHorse to host Tri-City tournament
Page 7: The evolution of the woven vessels, Too sexy: School bans 'X-rated' book of Indian myths, Who owns Tlingit artifacts?, Photos depict surviving Columbus, Marketing Cherokee Trail of Tears
Page 8: Army began first hangings in state against inland tribal leaders in 1850s, Now, the hard part
Page 9: Clinton: 'Reinventing America', New faces in work force, Winners of Paskimen Powwow
Page 10: College fair will open door of opportunities, Tribal family stories sought, Wager spurs Sanchey to conquer trade, Ogalala Sioux Mills to speak at PACE event on cultures
Page 11: Classifieds
Page 12: Banks changes tactics at mid-life, Native Hawaiians seek measure of sovereignty"