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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 11, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Tuoidny, July 11, 1971 THI LtTHMIDGI HERALD 13 Daniels regains Metis leadership LAC LA. BICHE, Alta. (CP) Stan Daniels, former presi- dent of the Metis Association of Alberta, regained the lead- ership of Alberta's Mi'lis here jji a six-man race- Mr. Daniels, 47, defeated Joe Blyan, assistant executive di- rector of Alberta Native Com- munications; Ernie Anderson of Edmonton; Ernest Howse of Caslan; Mike Berlinguctte, vice-president of the Calgary local of the association; and Sam Sinclair, a developer from Hinton, who was elected vice- president. Outgoing president Jim Du- charme, who defeated Mr. Dan- iels last year when he tried for his fifth consecutive term, step- ped down to enter the federal election as a Liberal candidate in the Athabasca Riding. Mr. Daniels said his top priority is re-opening negotia- tions with the provincial gov- ernment on 60 economic devel- opment proposals under a fed- eral provincial program for underprivileged natives and whites north of the 54 parallel. The programs have been bog- ged down for the last 18 months, said Mr. Daniels. He criticized the provincial government's appointment of a minister without portfolio to handle native peoples. "We should be able to ap- proach the premier or any of his ministers, rather than have to go through a type of Indian affairs department that the treaty Indians have to contend with." Mr. Daniels said he will talk to the Indian Association of Al- berta about working out a coor- dinated effort in negotiating with the two levels of govern- ment. "One of our big objectives will be to approach various agencies of education. We can't afford to continue having the doors shut to one of the basic rights to all people. Our drop- out rate is very high, about 95 per cent. It leaves very dis- couraging scars to the young people when they see no visi- ble means to further their edu- cation." The poor housing situation and the related health and so- cial problems among the Metis will also come under close scru- tiny, he said. Vote on capital punishment urged ST. JOHN'S, Nfld. (CP) The federal government should hold a national referendum to resolve the issue of capital pun- ishment, Sydney Brown of To- ronto, president of the Canadian Police Association, said here Monday. He (.old the opening of the as- sociation's annual meeting that all voting Canadians could de- cide the matter once and for all "and let it not be restricted to the perpetuated murder of po- lice officers and prison guards." Mr. Brown said the associa- tion's original approach on the matter ot capital punishment had fallen on "deaf ears in Ot- tawa." It had asked that the cabinet not interfere in cases of capita murder where all appeals had been exhausted and no recom- mendation for mercy was forth- coming. In the cases where mercy recommended, the resolution said, the commuta- tion by the cabinet "should re- sult in no less than natural life imprisonment." Mr. Brown also commended Protest arrest of historian MOSCOW (AP) Seven lead- Ing Soviet civil rights advocates have protested the arrest of his- torian Pyotr Yakir de- manded he be freed on bail. In a letter to Procurator-Gen- eral Homan Rudenko, the seven offered themselves as guaran- tors if Yakir is freed. The let- ter, dated July 1, was made available to Western corre- spondents today. One of this country's most outspoken dissidents, Yakir was arrested June 21 and is ex- pected to stand trial for "anti- Soviet agitation and propa- ganda." The charges carry a maximum sentence of seven years in prison and a labor camp and five years in Siberian exile. "The public activities of Pyotr Yakir have been based solely on the concept of the de-Staliniza- ticn of our the authors said. "Y a k i r 's anti-Stalinism is originally linked with his own past experiences, wth his pro- fessional role as a historian and with his uncompromising stand in the face of social evil." Yakir, 49, spent 34 years as a youth in Stalin's labor camps after his father, Gen. lona Yakir, was murdered on Stalin's orders in 1937. The letter was signed by V. Krasin, G. Podyapolsky, T. Veli- kanova, S. Kovalyov. A. Lavuut, T. Khodorovicli and A. Yakob- son, who are members of the unofficial Initiative Group for the Defence Civil Rights In the U.S.S.R. 100 Copies plui tax commercial airline pilots for their recent one-day strike to make the representatives to the United Nations "wake up to the facts of life and pass interna- tional laws that would construc- tively deter skyjacking." RAPS NEW PAROLE PLAN The association had strong criticism for suggestions that some prisoners might be pa- roled in custody of senior citi- zens so that the prisoners may enjoy some form of home life. "I would think such a sugges- tion would scare the hell out of the average senior citizen." He said he knew it frightened many who were not elderly but "soon aged when they heard that suggestion." The country had seen i "freer and permissive system of week- end leaves from prison" and he wondered where it would all end. Mr. Brown described it as "a reckless, rudderless course and senselessness." He also said police agencies must be given the "absolute right and freedom" to utilize wire-tapping devices if there is to be control of criminal activ. ity within our present society. There must be such safe- guards either through permis- sion of the courts or the justice departments of the federal and provincial governments, h e added. Police forces with permission from their respective heads "should be given temporary permission to utilize this weapon in cases where other authority is not readily availa- ble." U.S.-Cuban relations unchanged WASHINGTON (AP) The state department said Monday United States officials attended an international conference in Havana last month but denied that this constituted a break- through in U.S.-Cuban relations. Press officer Charles W. Bray said four U.S. officials attended the meeting of the International Co-ordinating Group for Co-oper- ative Investigations of the Car- ibbean and Adjacent Regions. He said the group is related to the United Nations Economic and Social Council Bray said the United States had sent delegations to four pre- vious meetings of the group in other capitals. He said Cuban officials and scientists routinely enter the United States to attend interna- tional conferences, but this was the first time the U.S. had at- tended an international meeting in Cuba. Bray described as erroneous suggestions that U.S. attend- ance at the Havana meeting represented change In U.S. policy toward Cuba. The two countries hava not had diplo- matic relations for 11 years. He said the U.S. delegation was headed by Dr. Harris B. Stewart and three other mem- bers of the National Oceano- graphlc and Atmospheric Ad. ministration. NO BACKBONE The earliest animals on earth were animals without back' bond. SUPER SAVINGS EVERYDAY AT THRIFTWAY SUPER SAVINGS EVERYDAY AT THRIFTWAY SUPER SAVINGS EVERYDAY THRIFTWAV DRUGS SUPER SAVERS A pocket full of miracles 1NSTAMATIO 20 Camera Outfit new pocket camera for bigger, x prtnls. end sparkling color slides. B where you go... for BIB pictures you might hava missed. KODAK POCKET INSTAMATIC 20 CAMERA OUTFIT Sugg. Lot 36.75. SPECIAL 29 PROTEIN 21 SHAMPOO 7-01. Sugg. Lilt 1.9B. SPECIAL NEET AEROSOL Sugg, list 2.39. SPECIAL........... 1 .77 SUMMER APRONS 2 SPECIAL JOHNSONS BABY POWDER 14-oz. Sugg. Liit 1.29. 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