Spilyay tymoo. (Warm Springs, Or.) 1976-current, April 08, 1988, Page Page 2, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    PACE 2 April8,1988
Warm Springs, Oregon
Spilyav Tymoo
Artists work with students
1 he Artist in Fducation program
brings artists to schools w here they
can work with studentsand teachers
.... t
f:- 'Mi - ? )
1
;. . , , ....
If , I- -
,N " W : ' '
r r ! L I
SpUyty Tymoo photo by Shtwnyk
Costumer Cati Thomas works with Warm Springs Elementary fifth
grade student A Ido Garcia who designs a sheild for a vest.
Toll-free ballot-
residential and business telephone
line for 10 years.
"Toll-free calling is defined as any
local calling that is not listed as a
long distance charge on the PNB
monthly bill.
"To cast your vote, please detach
and return the attached ballot to
the Public Utility Commission. To
be counted, it must be received by
May 16. 1988.
"Following a review of the ballot
ing, the Commission will determine
whether PNB is to extend the toll
free calling area and combine these
two prefixes and add the new
King receives
Dr. Duane King, executive direc
tor of the Middle Oregon Indian
Historical Society, is among ten
who vere recently named to the
The students of Madras High School present
the musical comedy
Finnian's Rainbow
April 7 7:00 p.m.
April 8 7:00 p.m.
April 10 3:00 p.m.
April 11 7:00 p.m.
IAdults-S3.00; students with student body cards $2.00;
children of Jr. High age when accompanied by an
bdult-$2.00; unaccompanied
citizens with gold cards admitted free of charge.
Spilyay Tymoo
Spilyay Tymoo Staff
MANAGING EDITOR Sid Miller
ASSISTANT EDITOR Donna Behrend
PHOTO SPECIALISTWRITER Marsha Shewczyk
REPORTERPHOTOGRAPHER Pat Leno-Baker
TYPESETTERCIRCULATION . . Priscilla Squiemphen-Yazziet
FOUNDED IN MARCH, 1976
Spilyay Tymoo is published bi-weekly by the Confederated
Tribes of Warm Springs. Our offices are located in the
basement of the old Girls Dorm at 1115 Wasco Street. Any
written materials to Spilyay Tymoo should be adressed to:
Spilyay Tymoo, PO Box 870, Warm Springs, Oregon 97761
Phone:
. 553-1644 or 553-1 161, extensions 274, 285. 321 or 286.
Subscription rates:
Within the U.S. $6.00 per year
Outside U S $12 00 per year
in art enrichment activities.
Warm Springs Elementary stu
dents had the opportunity to work
Continued from page 1
monthly fee to every customer's
monthly bill. The decision on this
is expected by June 10, 1988.
The ballot reads:
Are you willing to pay an extra
$2.14 per telephone line each month
for 10 years to receive toll-free cal
ling between Culver Metolius and
MadrasWarm Springs as a per
manent telephone service?
YES
.NO
appointment
board ot trustees ol the Institute of
American Indian and Laaska Native
Culture and Arts Development by
President Ronald Reagan.
children-$3.00; senior
with storyteller Thomas Doty last
fall and recently with costumer
Cati I ho mas.
Thomas worked as a costumer in
England for six years before she
moved to the United States. For
the past six years she has been mak
ing costumes in Prineville for a
theater group and for school plays.
She has also been involved in doing
custom sewing. Her favorite cos
tume to create, she says, is "the
medieval dinner costume.
Because she is also familiar with
Native American costumes as her
two children are of Warm Springs
descent, she was asked to work
with students in Warm Springs.
Under her guidance, students at
various grade levels created shcilds.
vests and wing dresses.
She worked diligently with fifth
grade students who were getting
ready to participate in the Central
Oregon Arts Compact fundraiser
in Redmond on April I. The stu
dents performed the Lord's Prayer
in sign language.
The students do most of the
work, she relates, although she
helps in the construction of the
garment. The students are com
pletely responsible for their own
design and decoration. "The design
is all theirs," she explains. "I am
just guiding them along.. .showing
them how fabric can be used."
"The kids are very enthusiastic."
Thomas says. "It makes work with
them much more fun. She adds,
"This is what I like... It's been a real
pleasure" working with them.
The Artist in Education program
is organized regionally be Denissia
Withers with the assistance of a
board of directors. Many of the
artists are funded by the Oregon
Arts Commission, The National
Endowment for the Arts and local
school districts. Both Doty and
Thomas were sponsored 'by the
private Sheik Foundation.
U of 0 powwow
set for May 13-1 4
Get your dancing mocassions out
and dust your feathers, it will soon
be time to travel to the 20th annual
Spring Powwow at MacArthur Court
in Eugene, Oregon. The annual
event is sponsored by the Native
American Student Union at the
University of Oregon and will be
held the weekend of May 13 and
14.
The powwow will feature Wilfred
Jim, Sr. of Warm Springs as the
master of ceremonies. A limited
amount of housing will be availa
ble. For more information write to:
The Native American Student
Union, 15A Erb Memorial Union,
University of Oregon, Eugene, Ore
gon 97403 or telephone (503)
686-3723.
Wyatt returns to Central Oregon
Raised on the Warm Springs
Reservation and graduating from
Madras High School, forty-one-year-old
Jim Wyatt has returned to
this area as superintendent of Port
land General Electric 's
l t M ti f JZ . jr
'f'Zr. i ( -: J
i
v r
--x " t:
Jim H yatt has returned to Central Oregon as superintendent ofPGE's
Pehonl Round Butte Hydroelectric Project.
It's spring
Community members arc asked
to take pride in Warm Springs par
ticularly during the week of April
18-25. It's time to clean up the
yards, clean out garages and get
things in order.
During "Take Pride in Warm
Springs Week" any bagged gar
bage and all large items placed at
curbside will be collected.
Trash bags will be distributed by
the Housing department on Mon
day. April 18. If more bags are
needed, they may be obtained from
Lions present American flags
Promoting Americanism is one
of the committments of Lion's
Clubs members. For the past 12
years the Madras Lion's club has
visited first grade students in Mad
ras. Culver, Metolius. Warm Springs
and Ashwood to present students
with miniature versions of the
American Flag.
According to Madras Lion s Club
secretary Jay Binder, the flag pres
Madras Lion's Club members visit
if '.'M
H f -A -:
7? - "j My- Mrf
yl ! '. ' .' 1 ' 'nl11 " 11 1 ' 'gmmmij... ,
Postage rates increase,
On April 3 postage rates increased.
A first-class stamp costs 25 cents
for the first ounce and 20 cents for
each additional ounce.
The Express mail rate has been
raised to $8.75 for the first half
pound. Priority mail items weigh
ing up to two pounds will remain at
$2.40.
Post cards now cost 15 cents.
The letter rate to Canada, up to
one ounce is 30 cents and the cost
to Mexico is 25 cents. Interna
tional letter rates up to one-half
Pelton Round hydroelectric project.
Wyatt, an enrolled member of
the Commanche tribe from Ana
darko, Oklahoma says, "It's good
to be back."
During his absence from Central
clean-up
the Housing office, Utilities, Plan
ning, Probation or Head Start
offices.
Students at Warm Springs Ele
mentary will be involved in clean
up on Monday, April 18 while
community members are encour
aged to become involved through
out the week.
Garbage will be collected each
day and large items such as couches
and mattresses will be picked up on
Thursday, April 21, Friday, April
22 and Monday, April 25.
If trash burning is planned a
entation is coordinated with the
study of the flag. First grade stu
dents study the Hag and "we com
plement it with the presentation of
flags." he says.
Lion's Club activities go beyond
the classroom. Club members are
responsible for displaying flags for
merchants on holidays. They are
involved in little league and base
ball activities. They provide scho-
district first grade students to present them with A merican flaps.
ounce is 45 cents.
Packages weighing upito eight
ounces may be sent express mail
for $8.75; up to two pounds for
$ 1 2.00; up to five pounds for $ 1 5.25.
Priority mail up to two pounds is
$2.40 and Parcel Post is $ 1 .43 and
up.
Registered mail up to $25,000 is
$4.40 and up. Certified mail is 85
cents; return receipt requested is 90
cents; insured mail up to $500 lia
bility is 70 cents and up."
Oregon Wyatt had made many
personal achievements while work
ing for PGE. He began his career
with the company after earning a
mathematics degree at the Univer-,
sity of Oregon. His first job was a
hydro-maintenance man at the
Round Butte facility. ,
After only five weeks in that
position, Wyatt bid on a Portland
position in the valuation depart
ment. He got the job.
That temporary position led in
1973 to a position as assistant
power scheduler in the Power opera
tion and he transferred the Inter
company Pool in Spokane which is
a power marketing agency involv
ing eight private utilities. He was
named power scheduling supervi
sor in 1977 andsays.lt was a "chal
lenging" job. It was in Spokane
that Jim met his wife Lexi.
When Round Butte superintendent
Bud Cato last year announced his
plans for retirement, Wyatt saw an
opportunity to return to Central
Oregon. "There's nothing for sure
in this world," he explains. He has
always wanted to come back to this
area where he finds enjoyment.
Also, he says, the experience as
superintendent at Round Butte will
be "beneficial"-. He explains that he
has already worked on the "mar
keting side" of power and will now
become involved in the"generating
side."
Wyatt will oversee the operation
and maintenance of three hydro
electric projects in this area includ
ing Round Butte Dam, Pelton Dam
and the joint PGE and tribally
owned Pelton re-regulating Dam.
When not doing that he will be
spending time with his three child
ren, golfing and fishing.
Asked whether PGE will be reopen
ing Pelton Park which was closed
because of land slippage. Wyatt
replied that PGE is studying the
possibility. It must first be deter
mined if the park is safe for public
usage.
time
burning permit is required. The
permit may be obtained from the
Fire Management office in the
Industrial Park.
Surprise awards will be presented
to community participants and
students on April 26. A potluck
supper is planned for this day begin
ning at 6:30 p.m. at the Commun
ity Center.
For more information contact
"Take Pride in Warm Springs Week"
chairman Kate Jackson at 553
1161, Ext. 270.
larsnips tor nign school seniors
who apply for trade schools. Club
members provide labor in clean-up
activities.
One of the greatest contribu
tions by local and state Lion's
Clubs is support of the Oregon
.Sight and Hearing Foundation.
They also help indigent people with
eye examinations, glasses and eye
care.
j0b Opening
Salary: Negotiable (Between parent and '
babysitter) A
Duties may include: f
Providing baby sitting services to private Ji
Reservation households, performs any com-
bination of the following duties to attend
children in private reservation home. i.
Observes and monitors play activities or f
amuse children by reading to or playing t
games with them.
Prepares and serves meals, formulas and
snacks.
Sterilizes bottles and other equipment
used for feeding infants.
Dresses or assists children to dress and '
bathe.
Accompanies children on walks or other 5
enjoyable outings. f
May at times do washing and iron clothes, f
keep childresn quarters clean, safe and tidy, r
Other duties and responsiblities to be tj
agreed on between sitter and parent.
Interested person wanting to be a part of ,
this pool of babysitting must have a proven ''
ability to relate well and understand the ;
basic needs of the little local children and i
must bea positive role model to the children
trusted to their care. i
If interested Employment Training Ser- t
vices needs the following: Name, age group f
which to work with, your fee amount, days
and hours available, 'street address and
phone number, limit of kids.
Intent: Employment Training Service is '
attempting to provide a centralized center
where prospective employees who have need
for child care services to obtain employ
ment, have a place to know who is doing
this type of thing. We will not recommend
sitters, but provide a list of sitters as a sup
port service.
A written agreement ought to be drawn
up between the parent and sitter.
Woop dancer
will perform
Hoop dancer and traditional flu
tist Kevin Locke has shared his
message of peace in 30 countries
and 48 states. The Lakota Sioux
Indian from South Dakota has
spent the last eight years giving
performances of his Native Ameri-
Before becoming a performer, j
Locke was a teacher and principal
holding two master's degrees and
working towards a doctorate in
education and administration. He
feels that his message and people '
are more important than money, j!
Besides representing the Native
American Locke carries with him
the message of the Baha'i faith, a:
religion that teaches spiritual unity !
of all people, peace and equality.
He emphasizes that now is the time y
for all peoples to live together in ;!
harmony. ;.'
Locke will perform at Madras :!
Jr. High April 20 at 2:30 p.m. at the :
Warm Springs Elementary Art Fair '
on April 21; and. on the evenings of "
April 20 and 21 (time and place to
be announced).
Locke's isit is sponsored by the
Baha'i Faith of Cenltal Otegon.
can iiiuaii aiiu uamw. j
I:
XJ