November, 1956 TWENTY-ONE KLAMATH STUDENTS COMPLETE SCHOOL YEAR OUTSIDE AREA Twenty-one Klamath students completed the 1955-56 school year or are attending school at the present time in colleges outside the Klamath area. These students, their course, and schools are listed as follows : Central Oregon College (Bend) -Robert Skeen, General Educa tiou. College of Beauty (Portland) Louisa Barney, Beauty Tech nician. M a r v 1 1 1 u r s t ( ' A ege- M a r ga r e t Ball, Education; Nadine Dawson, Liberal Arts. Moler Barher College (Port land) James Barney, Barbering. Mt. Angel Women's College Just inr Buckskin, Liberal Arts. Northwest School of Commerce (Portland) Laura Courtney, Junior Accounting. Karen Hatch er. Professional Accounting. Oregon College of Kducation (Monmouth)--Joe Cohurn. Fdu cation; John Copeland, Educa tiou: Joel George, Liheral Arts. Portland Secretarial School Lavina McKinnev, Secretarial; Maxine Walker, Secretarial. Portland State College Claudia Courtney , Art Education. Sacred Heart Hospital (Eu gene) W'ihna Manual, Nursing. I'nivcrsitv of Oregon Wood row Ball, Architecture; Richard Porter. Pre-1 )eutistry ; Shirlee Warren. Nursing Education. Cuiversity of Oregon Medical School. Joseph Ball, Medicine. Willamette Cuiversity Frieda Kirk, Liheral Arts. KLAMATH TRIBUNE HITS PRESS; MONTHLY ISSUES ARE PLANNED This paper represents the first issue of the Klamath Trihune, this name having heen selected by staff memhers of the Klamath Information and Education Pro gram. The Klamath Trihune is designed to make availahle to Klamath Trihal memhers infor mation on all aspects of the termi nation law, (Puhlic Law 5S7), and progress made under that law. It is planned to puhlish general sec tions on such items of interest to trihal memhers as the vocational-educational program, the agricultural program, and legal matters connected with Puhlic Law 587. Special articles will he run covering any of these fields or other fields of importance to the trihe. The Klamath Trihune will ap pear monthly and each issue will he made availahle to all memhers of the trihe. MRS. FRANK BELL APPOINTED TO TEACH . BUSINESS CLASSES Sixteen eager trihal memhers attended the first meeting of the Business Night School on Octo her 16 at Chiloquin High School. Interest was expressed hy tri hal memhers in such a school and the education department estab lished the commercial program to. meet this need. Mrs. Frank Bell, well qualified commercial teacher at Chiloquin High was appointed to instruct these adult classes. Classes which meet every Tues day and Thursday between 7 P.M. and (J:M) P.M. are open to any adult members of the tribe. Ap plications for the next term are now being taken at the Chiloquin Education office. ) STUDENTS COMPLETE SCHOOL YEAR, AT OTI Twenty-one students enrolled at OTI under the Klamath Edu cation Program successfully com pleted the 1955-56 school year in June. Following are the students completing the year, and their courses: William Barfield, Body and Fender; Charles Barney, Body and Fender: Finlcy Barney, Commercial Art; Paid Belhn, Gunsmithing ; Barbara Busby, Medical Technology: Don Carter, Diesel; Clarence Courtney, San itation: Irwin Crume, Auto Mech anics; Patsv Crume, Baking; Arlen David, 'Radio-TV: Randolph David, Auto Mechanics: Harold Hatcher, Carpentrv: Margaret Hunt singer, linking: Eugene Keane, Body and Fender; Helen Malone, Medical Technology; Ben Mitchell, Bodv and Fender: Isom Mitchell. Radio-TV: Ernestine Ortis. X-Ray Technology: Carroll Shadlev, Baking: Alton Thomp son, Diesel; Antonio Cnive, Bus iness. Of these students. Don Carter finished his course. In addition, Clarence Courtney and Margaret Huntsinger made the honor roll for spring term. 0 Question: Are Indian languages crude and simple? Answer: No. Their grammars are complicated and their vocab ularies large. Three Indian lang uages chosen at random were found to possess more than 7,(XX ll.(XX) and 10.000 words. The vo cabulary of the average English speaking person is rarelv more than 10,000 words. According to linguistic experts, the Klamath language has a com plex grammar and a rich vocabulary. K. . ,!.. . t- 2" ' w j Aerial view of OTI FALL TERM CLASSES AT OTI NOW IN SESSION; WIDE VARIETY OF COURSES OFFERED school an on Classes for the 1956-57 vear at OTI fall term be September 24. Oregon Technical Institute is a vocational type school offering training in such fields as business, industrial occupations, and tech nical occupations. Klamath Stu dents have been enrolled in each of these three main fields, re ceiving training through use of materials, equipment, etc., which they will actually encounter on the job, and under working con ditions similar to those met on the job. Klamath students in auto mechanics, for instance, work on cars, their own or belonging to others, in shops similar to those actually in operation as businesses. Some of the departments at OTI and fields of study, taught under them are listed as follows: School of Agricultural Tech nology: Farm Technology, Live stock Production Technology, Farm Mechanics, Farm Machin ery Mechanics. School of Industrial Tech nology: Auto Machinist, Auto Mechanics, Automatic Transmis sions, Auto Technology, Automo tive Electricity and Tune-up, Auto Body and Fender Repair, Diesel Mechanics, Diesel Tech nology, Combination Welding, Cabinet Making, Carpentry, Re frigeration Servicing, Gunsmith ing, Sports Equipment. Baking. School of Technical Associates: Accounting, Dental Office Assis tant, Secretarial Technology, General Office-Training, Medical Technology, X-Ray Technology, Sanitation and Water Tech nology, Surveying Technology, Radio and Television Technology, Electronics Technology, Commer cial Illustration and Design, Watchmaking and Clockmaking Technology, and Office Machines. Most of these courses arc two school years in length. v 'Ay:-' rr t v v I i f 9 Clarence Courtney, left, and Russell Anderson discuss engi neering problems at OTI. Courtney is enrolled in sanitation under the Klamath Education Program. Anderson took train ing during the 1955-56 school year under the coastal Indian Education Program.