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References in periodicals archive ?
When the Ojibway Warrior Society seized control of municipally run Anicinabe Park in Kenora, Ontario, during the summer of 1974, leading to a six-week standoff, nearly all racial hell broke loose, according to local press reports.
(24) However, once the Ojibway Warrior Society seized Anicinabe Park in late July of that year, and it became apparent that the group was not about to hand it back without concessions from the town, a distinct pattern emerged.
A provocative letter to the editor from the Ojibway Warrior Society claimed that "racism, bigotry, and subtle discrimination is running wild in this town." The missive blamed the business community, churches, judicial system, provincial government, local police, resort owners, and "general society" for collusion in aiding, encouraging, and participating in longstanding traditions of abusing local natives.
In the main, Laffin concurred with the central allegations of the Ojibway Warrior Society's letter to the editor published a month earlier, that racism and bigotry on the part of whites had not only tainted white-indigenous relations but had engendered materially deleterious effects on aboriginals.
(61) The same issue in which Laffin's letter appeared also quoted Harvey Major, a technical advisor to the Ojibway Warrior Society and a veteran of Wounded Knee, who claimed that organizers of the event had already suffered harassment at the hands of local brigands.
Ojibway Warrior Society leader Louis Cameron emerged unequivocally as the leader of and principal spokesman for the seizure.