Yakama Nation Review, Volume 37, Number 12

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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: Tribes mobilizing for election day; Tribal fishermen cast nets for salmon (see salmon on page 9); Latest proposal would have tribes manage the trust responsibility (see trust on page 2); Expert says past genocide linked to native suicide rate (see genocide on page 2); Data hard to track (see election on page 2); Inside.
Page 2: Tribe, citizens get crash course on illegal drugs; Election/Native vote did not count until 1924 (continued from page 1); Genocide/Linked to native suicides (continued from page 1); Trust/All claims against U.S. 'resolved'; Yakama general council agenda released; Quickly,
Page 3: Ceremonial calendar; Donation jars disappear from local store; Mission/Work of others help solidify stand (continued from page 1); Yakama nation hosts film festival; over 20 films vie for awards.
Page 4: Native Northwest; Tribes, lin celebrate start of another confluence project site along columbia river; Delays, cost up in chemical waepons site cleanup; Young man dead in fire near muckleshoot tribal casino; Bush administration sees way to resolve water claims; Chahalis tribe, county open ground for 40-acre resort; Sponsors of lewis and clark art project nix relocation; Tribe says failure to land katrina contracts ledt to debt; Cermony marks end of formal search for missing boy; 'Green manure' could protect crops from insects.
Page 5: Walking on; Melvin R. LaCOURSE; Percy Jameson; Johnny Sampson; Acknowledgment; Memorial; Excavation of early city cemetery; Cultural pillagers leave trail of ruin.
Page 6: Opinion and commentary; PXWI; Out of our mailbag; Tribes should guarantee press freedom for their newspapers; Confession is good for the soul - well here goes; Powwow sos sent; Bless the givers; Prayers for ciara; Discovered a life; Millions in fees.
Page 7: Yakama townhouse; Civil discussions held on 'matter of great importance' for yakama people.
Page 8: People in the news; Students get a look at hands-on vocations; University of washington launches tuition-free enrollment program; Long time peoples' advocate sees his trail leading to state capitol; Tribe gets consideration for epa work.
Page 9: Cooperative effort gets housing parks cleaned up; Salmon/Salmon run in the sound up to december (continued from page 1); Graduate horizons: A pre-graduate school program.
Page 10: Sports; CBA announces another schedule change; defending champs sun kings ready; Annual halloween contest winners announced; Instante replays.
Page 11: Classifieds; Employment; Notices.
Page 12: Across Native America; Native alaskans blast regulators over subsistence rights of indigenous population; Tribal officers allegedly shoot red lake man; fbi involved; Tribal board nullifies primary; Epa to help tribe with hazardous elements; N.M. water rights settlement could cost $1.2 billion; Tribal police chief, officer face federal charges; Mohawk tribe to expand north country casino; Court affirms decision in meskwaki contract dispute; Seminole woman pleads guilty to cimple assault; Farmington officials work to improve navajo relations; Director of american indian museum said his job is done.