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Navajo Community College holding seminars on Indians MANY FARMS - An American Indian seminar series under way at Navajo Community College will feature top Indian and Bureau of Indian Affairs officials as speakers. The series, a required course for all students eh- roll&J at the college, will investigate major issues concerning tribal life in the United .States, school officials said. It opened Oct. 2? with a discussion on "Indian Culture — Asset or Liability?" by Navajo Wilbur Dixon, a teacher at the BIA - operated Many Farms High School, and James Heria, governor of Tesuque Pueblo near Santa Fe, N.M. The series will conclude Jan. 19 with Louis Bruce, U.S. Commissioner on Indian Affairs, speaking on "The BIA and the Future." Dr. Robert Roessel, chancellor of NCC, spoke Monday on "Navajo Community College and the Future." Other topics scheduled during the seminar series include "Navajo Reservation, the 51st State?" by Peter MacDonald, director of the Navajo Office of Economic Opportunity, Nov. 10; "The Indian and State Jurisdiction," Cato Valandra, chairman of the Rosebud Sioux Tribal Council in South Dakota, Nov. 17. "Legalization of Liquor on the Navajo Reservation," Howard Gorman and Mrs. Annie Wauneka, members of the Navajo Tribal Council, Nov. 24; "Experience on White Mountain Apache Reservation with. Legalization of Liquor,'; Ronnie Lupe, White Mountain Apache Tribal chairman, Dec. 1. 2^500 attend opening of Alamo State Park : By COLLEEN PAINE WICKENBURG - Nearby 2,500 "visitors from Maricopa, Yav,apai and Yuma counties were.-; present at Sunday's dedication of the new Alamo Lake State Park. Sen. Paul Fannin, R-Ariz., Introduced by Maj. Edgar Rugenstein of the Army Corps of Engineers, thanked the. i corps on behalf of Arizona Ofor adding to the many attractions of "America's most privileged state." Gov. Williams accepted the recreation lease from Brig. Gen. William Glasgow, noting the park will be a "king-size landmark in Arizona" and that' Alamo Lake State Park is the first to include a major recreation area and a lake and to be operated with recreational facilities built by the Army Corps of Engineers. The park, which includes access roads, administration buildings, a campground and modern trailer park, picnic grounds, swimming beach and boat launching docks, will contain a minimum of 5,000 acre-feet of water with a surface area of about 500 acres. Park facilities were designed in cooperation with the State of Arizona, and the Army Corps of Engineers has leased the park area to the state for operation, with free use of the entire 22,203 acres for 25 years provided it is developed for public use and wildlife conservation. It will be administered by the Arizona Department of Parks and Recreation, with the Arizona Department of Fish and Game administering the area as a wildlife preserve. Principal benefit of the reservoir is protection of life and property along the lower Colorado River from floods on Bill Williams River. It also will provide a permanent lake, suitable for fishing and other types of recreation. "Indian Unity — Possible or Impossible?" Earl Old Person, Browning, Mont., chairman of the Blackfeet Tribe and new president of the National Congress on Indian Affairs, Dec. 8; "Indian Youth and Tribal Government," Navajo Tribal Chairman Raymond Nakai, Vice Chairman Nelson Damon and an NCC student, Dec. 15. 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