Spilyay tymoo. (Warm Springs, Or.) 1976-current, May 23, 1986, Page Page 8, Image 8

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    SPILYAY TYMOO
Page May 23, 1986
Help your child develop good dental habits
WAIOI SIMM;s, ORKGON 97761
by Sandy Bom
HIS Hytfenlst
In all the years that I've been
working in a dental office, I can
only think of eight or nine people
who genuinely didn't mind going
to the dentist. On the other hand,
I've lost count of all the people who
were utterly terrified. The worn
out armrests on most dental chairs are
testimony to the hundreds of gripp
ing, white-knuckled patients who've
sat in them. Sometimes the fears
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Pathway of life ministries and the Friendship Corner Cafe is under the
directorship of Everett Jackson with Art McConville (pictured on the
right) managing the cafe assisted by his wife Biilie Jo. The cafe is open
from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. daily. The McConvilles' extend an invitation to stop
by if only to sav "Hello. "
Training conducted on
The Bureau of Indian Affairs,
Warm Springs Agency, is currently
sponsoring national training in pre
scribed fire. Trainees from Reserva
tions in Oregon, Washington, and
Montana will receive certification
as burn bosses at the completion of
this two-week course.
The course includes instruction
on fire history, fire effects, fire
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JT PA workers Charles Tail eat hers presents keys belonging to newly constructed house in Simnasho to Warm
Springs staff analyst Jeff Sanders. Workers built two houses in the community working at minimum wage in
an effort to acquire building construction skills. The houses will be sold.
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SPILYAY TYMOO P.O. Box 735 WARM SPRINGS, OR 97761
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CITY.
All Warm Springs tribal
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get a little extreme. For example,
I've had women tell me that they
would rather have babies than have
their teeth worked on. Others have
flinched at the touch of a cotton
roll. What's been going on here?
Why is there such a universal fear
of the dentist?
Many, many adults, myself
included, have had bad experiences
with the dentist. Most of these
experiences stem from childhood
and a lot of us just haven't gotten
over them. Luckly. dentistry has
come a long way in the last fifteen
years, so really painful experiences
arcnt very common anymore. There's
always the patient who has had a
toothache for months and won't go
to the dentist because they're afraid.
Eventually, the tooth crumbles, inf ec
tion sets in and then they decide it's
time for the dentist. The dentist is
faced with a remnent of a tooth
that is as soft as a marshmellow
plus an infection so bad that the
tooth can't get numb. Because the
Spitymy Tymoo photo by Shtwctyk
behavior, smoke management, and
prescribed burning. Trainees are
evaluated on writing burning prescrip
tions and completing an actual
broadcast burn. The instructors
are from the Bureau of Indian
Affairs and Bureau of Land Manage
ment. Broadcast burning on the Warm
Springs Reservation will begin May
19 and extend through early June.
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STATE
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SUBSCRIPTION RATES: ONE YEAR $6.00
members will receive the Spilyay Tymoo at no
pubiisnea Di-weewy Dy tne uonieaeratea i riDes
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tooth is so infected, it must be
removed and, of course, it is a very
difficult extraction. The patient
leaves with their fear of dentists
reinforced and the dentist has aged
a few years trying to get the tooth
out. Fortunately, this type of thing
doesn't happen very often. Most
people will come into the dentist's
office at the first sign of trouble.
We adults have to deal with our
fearasbestwe can. But what about
ourchildrcn?Childrenarenot born
with a fear of dentists; they learn to
fear. If mom moans for a week
about her upcomingdental appoint
ment and talks about how much
she hates "those shots," her child
will pick up on it. Mom's fears
become the child's fear. Soon, the
child is talking about the evils of
thedentisttofriendsand now, even
before the child has even seen the
inside of a dental office, the dentist
is someone to be feared.
To help your child develop a
healthier attitude toward dentists,
begin regular dental treatment early,
before the child has any serious
dental problems. The first appoint
ment fora two-year-old may frighten
thechild because everything will be
new. To prepare them, it's best for
parents to talk with the child about
what will be seen at the dentist in a
positive way. Tell them about the
chair that moves up an down and
the strange noises all the different
special tools make. Tell them the
dentist will count their teeth and
look at them with a special mirror.
They might even get their picture
taken.
Hopefully our children will be
able to grow up without an unreason
able fear of the dentist. They'll be
less likely to put off treatment and
because of this, their appointments
will be easier and their teeth will be
healthier. Fear of the dentist is one
tradition that doesn't need to be
passed on.
Correction
In an earlier edition of the Spilyay
Ray Elkins was named as thejourney
man trainer apprentice trainee
Waldon Winishut when in fact
Cliff Stallings is the trainer for
plumbing.
reservation
The burning will take place in
selected areas from Seekseequa Creek
to the north boundary, and smoke
will be visible from Highway 26.
The objectives of broadcast burning
are to prepare a seedbed for tree
regeneration, slash removal, and
brush removal for tree planting. If
you have questions, call Fire Manage
ment at 553-1146.
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Spilyay Tymoo photo by Skrwciyk
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Once again this photo is appearing for the Geo Quiz. Call in its location and win a year's subscription of the
Spilyay Tymoo. A little clue as to where the picture is. . .it's along a well traveled road here on the reservation.
Call 553-1644 with your answer.
COCOAAnnual
meeting set
The Central Oregon Council on
Aging (COCOA) will hold its public
Annual Meeting at the Prineville
Senior Center, May 22 1.00 p.m.
The Area Plan will be available
for review at all Senior Centers and
information and Referrals a week
prior to the Annual Meeting.
Anyone wishing to attend the
noon meal is requested to make a
reservation by calling the Prineville
Nutrition Program, 447-1 177.
Prior to the Annual Meeting at
10:30 a.m. COCOA Board meeting
will be held at the same location.
All interested persons are encouraged
to attend.
For further information please
contact the COCOA office in Bend,
389-3311.
Court Notices
Confederated Tribes of the Wum Springs
Reservation of Oregon
Vi.
Spencer L. Keo
Defendant
Notice of TrialHearing
Case no(s). CR 1 92-85
To: Spencer L. Keo
You are hereby notified: That the above
cited case(s), as filed in the Warm Springs
Tribal Court, has been scheduled for trial hear
ing at 9:00 a.m., on the 12th day of June, 1986.
You are hereby ordered: To be and appear at
the Warm Springs Tribal Court at the time and
date shown to defend against the charge(s).
You may be represented by yourself, by an
attorney, or by a spokesman, at your own
expense. You may bring any documents you
believe are relevant to this cause, and you may
bring witnesses to testify on your behalf. You
may request the Court to subpeona your
witnesses, however, you must submit your list
of witnesses no later than two weeks prior to
trial; failure to do so will not be considered
sufficient reason to postpone the trial. If you
have any questions, you should seek legal
advice immediately.
If you fail to appear as so ordered, the Tribal
Court shall enter a complaint for contempt of
court and issue a warrant for your arrest.
Howlak
Victoria Annie Winishut
Victoria Annie Winishut, aged
27, died in a single; car accident
May 7 on Highway 3. She was born
April 5, 1959 to Dallas Winishut,
Sr. and Virginia Mitchell in
Redmond, Oregon.
She attended Warm Springs Grade
School and Madras High School.
She was an enrolled member of the
Confederated Tribes, was a member
of the Washat religion and enjoyed 1
beadwork and war dancing.
She is survived by her parents,
one daughter, Emilie Mae Winishut
and two sons, Tilden McDonald,
Bi
Enrolled member of the Yakima
Nation, Bill Eyle, died May 12,
1986 at Mt. View Nursing Home
following an extended illness. He
was born January 28, 19 12 in Yakima
to John and Julia (Pete) Eyle.
He attended Yakima Grade School
and Chemawa Indian School. He
was a past minister of the Warm
Springs Shaker Church. He spon
sored many basketball teams, includ
ing the Oregon Travelers, over the
years. He owned and raced many
race horses and often was his own
jockey. He farmed and ranched
and he owned and operated a com
mercial fishing boat as well as
fishing at Sherars Bridge and Celilo.
On January 1 9, 1 955, he married
Mabel Henning, w ho survives. Also
Pearle Irene Long
Pearle Irene Long, age 91, died
May 16, 1986 at Mt. View Nursing
Home in Madras. Born March 25,
1895 in White Earth, Minnesota,
Mrs. Long came to Warm Springs
in 1939 as the advisor of the girl'i
dorm at the boarding school. She
worked there until her retirement
in 1960.
Survivors include a son-in-law.
Be sure to vote May 29
Roads will not plow drives
In years past the B.I. A. Roads
Department has accepted the respon
sibility of snow removal from private
approaches and driveways. This
practice has been in direct violation
of Federal Regulation. We provided
this service for the benefit of all
people living on the reservation.
As of this coming winter (1986
87) the B.I. A. Roads Department
will no longer provide this service.
Snow removal will be limited to the
B.I. A. road system only, including
all main traveled roads by the
school buses, working people, police,
fire and safety, etc.
The upcoming snow winter season.
Dated at Warm Springs, Oregon on this 8th
day of May, 1986.
Lola Sohappy
Judge, Warm Springs Tribal Court
Thomas Stites
Petitioner
Dennis L. Smith, Sr.
Respondent
Summons
Case no.(s) CV47-86
To: Dennis L. Smith, Sr.
You are hereby notified that a Complaint in
Civil Action has been filed with the Warm
Springs Tribal Court.
By this noticed you are summoned to appear
in this matter at a hearing scheduled for 9:00
a.m., on the 13th day of June, 1986, at the
Warm Springs Tribal Court. All of the facts of
the case will be heard at this hearing, including
evidence you wish to present.
You must appear to present your argument
or the other side will automatically win. The
Petitioner, Thomas Stites, may then be given
all that is asked for in the Complaint in Civil
Action.
The Petitioner will be prese.it at the hearing.
If you desire to personally argue your side of
the case, vou may have a legal aide, spokesperson
Tichum
Sr. and Terren McDonald. Also
surviving are five brothers, Darrell,
Dalles, DeVearl, Joseph and Derek
Winishut and one sister, Cecilia
Stormbringer. All are residents of
Warm Springs. A grandmother,
Ida Howtopat, of Yakima, also
survives.
Dressing ceremonies were con
ducted by Caroline Tohet May 10,
1986 at the Simnasho Longhouse.
Overnight Washat ceremonies were
conducted May 10 and 1 1 by Matilda
and Pierson Mitchell. Burial was
May 12 a the Tenino Cemetery.
Eyle
surviving are a daughter, Kathleen
Marlin and stepdaughters Lena
Santos and Ruby Torrez; and four
step-sons, Edward Reed, Charles
Reed, Pete Reed and Frederick
Reed. Two brothers, Charles and
Tom Eyle, also survive. There are
24 grandchildren, 12 great-grandchildren
7 great-great-grandchildren
also remaining.
Dressing ceremonies were con
ducted May 14 by Johnny Howtopat
and Leslie Howtopat at the Madras
Evergreen Chapel. Overnight cere
monies were held at the Shaker
Church. A Garment Service was
held at the Shaker Church May 15
followed by burial at the Simnasho
Cemetery.
Waldron Lessen, two granddaugh
ters Susan Sun and Lois Mayo and
a grandson. Jay Lessen.
A memorial service was held at
St. Mark's Episcopal Church May
21 in Madras.
Contributions can be made to
the Mt. View Nursing Home at
1270 A Street, Madras, Oregon
97741.
..." '
.v.
Aptlyoy tymoo phoio by MtUtr
and henceforth, your personal private
approaches or driveways will be
your responsibility to clear. You,
as a home and land owner, will
need to make arrangements to get
the snow removed from your drive
waysapproaches. People available at this time are
listed below, these people will quote
their prices for services to be pro
vided. Those to call are Brunoe's,
553-1596, Kelly Beymer, 553-1471,
Levi Greene, 553-1763 or Tommy
Smith, no phone at this time.
If you have any questions, please
direct them to: 553-1 121, ext. 425.
or attorney appear on your eenait at your
expense.
If you have any questions, you should seek
legal advice immediately.
Dated at Warm Springs, Oregon, this Sth
day of May, 1986.
Anita Jackson
Judge, Warm Springs Tribal Court
Warm Springs Housing
Petitioner
vs.
James Thomas, Sr.
Respondent
Summons
Case no(s). CV3-86
To: James Thomas, Sr.
You are hereby notified that a Complaint in
Civil Action has been filed with the Warm
Springs Tribal Court.
By this notice you are summoned to appear
in this matter at a hearing scheduled for 10:00
a.m., on the 10th day of June, 1986, at the
Warm Springs Tribal Court. All of the facts of
the case will be heard at this hearing, including
evidence you wish to present.
You must appear to present your argument
or the other side will automatically win. The
Petitioner, Warm Springs Housing, may then
be given all that is asked for in the Complaint
in Civil Action.
The Petitioner will be present at the hearing.
If you desire to personally argue your side of .
the case, you may have a legal aide, spokesperson
or attorney appear on your behalf at your
expense.
If you have any questions, you should seek
legal advice immediately.
Dated at Warm Springs, Oregon, this Sth
day of May, 1986.
Richard G. Frederick
Judge, Warm Springs Tribal Court
Community
Church
Services
Blessed Kateri Takakwitha
Reverend Leo F. Weckerle
Confession prior to Mass
Sunday Mass: 8:30 a.m.
Reorganized Church of
Jesus Christ of Latterday
Saints
Clint Jacks, Elder
Worship: 10 a.m.
Telephone: 475-6616
Warm Springs Baptist
Church
Allen Elston, Pastor
Sunday School: 10 a.m.
Morning Worship: 10 a.m.
Bible Study:
Wednesdays, 8 p.m.
Telephone: 553-1267
Warm Springs Full Gospel
Church
Orin Johnson, Pastor
Sunday School: 10 a.m.
Worship Services: 11 a.m.
Sunday Evening: 7:30 p.m.
Bible Study:
Wednesdays, 7:30 p.m.
Warm Springs Presbyterian
Church
Rick Ribeiro, Pastor
Sunday School and
Sunday Worship: 10 a.m.
Bible Study:
Wednesdays, 7 p.m.
Telephone: 553-1237