Yakama Nation Review, Volume 36, Number 22

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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: Yakama PD part of nationwide fugitive sweep (see falcon on page 2); Deep inside Kansas cave, counting up what Native Americans are owed (see police on page 2); Yakama tribal member's name appears on dedicated law officer memorial (see records on page 5); White swan taking positive steps to address drug abuse (see swan on page 2); Inside.
Page 2: Swan/Students give testimony on alcohol use (continued from page 1); Falcon/Tribe still seeking fugitives (continued from page 1); Police.BIA agent died in line of duty (continued from page 1); Quickly.
Page 3: Ceremonial calendar; A sister's sincere sacrifice; Tribal school setting the stage to earn accrediation status.
Page 4: Native Northwest; Scientists probing for clues to dying steelhead in puget sound area; Bonneville exclusion devices removed in salmon test; Idaho fish & game says chinook runs are smaller; Idaho, tribes spar over fate of disputed gas tax revenue; Director of BIA's rocky mountain region retiring; DEQ names members of climate advisory council; Crow tribe recieves $10 million interior settlement; Details released on wolf point, montana murder; Oregon tribes hope to build two off-reservation casinos; Auburn man wins award for saving four in fiery crash; Warm springs plans salmon restoration on deschutes.
Page 5: Walking on; Glatoria M. Aranda; James Shike Sr.; Memorial notice; Researcher finds Yale letter purporting to find Native American leader Geronimo's bones; Phone call leads to discovery of killing in Coulee Dam home; Workshop addresses gay bashing, Native Americans; Records/Array of archived material (continued from page 1).
Page 6: Opinion and Commentary; PXWI; We have to move past cheap gas; come up with alternatives; Out of our mailbag; WASL dinner, fund raiser appreciated; All creatures great and small (see creatures on page 7).
Page 7: Archeologist wants to return remains; Court rejects newspapers' bid for tribal records; Judge hears arguments over combining salmon plans for snake; U.S. cuts funding to Navajo head start program; State plans public meretings on Columbia River management plant signed by Gov. gregoire.
Page 8: People in the news; Yakama journalist earns 'another' award; Swan named diabetes educator; 400 pairs of feet walk to promote health; Gregoire chooses salmon quarter design.
Page 9: Tribal school student reseeding historical relationship with natural plants, medicines; Harrah students earn and learn science through trip to water world of science; Tribes seek traditional names for highway signs.
Page 10: Sports; Eagle athletes in shot-put competition; New physical health educator dedicated to getting and promoting diabetes preventative lifestyles; Inaugural sweathawg open golf scramble is history.
Page 11: Classifieds; Employment; Notices.
Page 12: Across Native America; Tribal chairman: Red lake returning to a sense of 'normalcy'; City council Oks loan for survivors to buy home; UND say tribes backs mascot; Former student named sitting bull college president; Meeting examines economic growth on reservations; S.D. senators asks Bush budget nominee for water funds; Tribes getting air ambulances; Walleye fishing set to resume on red lake after nine years; wisconsin radio station gives pronounciation class; Shoshones plan more than one casino on wind river; Tribal vendors elect museum appointed officers at plaza; Bill calls for feds to put up money for salmon; Colorado lawmakers approve unprecedented water charter; Firm fined for cheating tribe.