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Flurries may also continue into Thursday.The National Weather Service warns that road conditions could make for dangerous travel so slow down and take your timeAnd yes spring will return WDAY meteorologists are predicting highs in the mid to upper 50s through the weekend with partly cloudy skiesThe release of Mushkoob Aubid’s body came after a district judge’s order and consultation with two county attorneysAubid’s family said an autopsy which was scheduled to occur today would violate their cultural beliefs which require that the body remain intact and the mouth be sewed shut However they were met with resistance from medical examiners who contended that an autopsy was necessaryRepresentatives of the band expressed concern about the incident on Monday but said they hoped it would serve as a teachable moment“I think people have to learn more about us as a people” said Lee Staples a Mille Lacs Band elder and spiritual adviser “It’s our teachings our traditions It’s the way we were taught as a people to do”Sixth Judicial District Judge Robert Macaulay ordered the medical examiners to turn over Aubid’s body on Sunday but representatives said they were not able to secure release of the body until they met with St Louis County Attorney Mark Rubin on Monday morningAubid’s body was turned over to family members at about 9 am Monday according to Emily Johnson a representative of the band She said the body was safely returned to the family’s home in East Lake in Aitkin CountyAubid a drumkeeper for the Mille Lacs Band and the brother of an elected tribal officer died Saturday at Community Memorial Hospital in Cloquet after a car accident on Minnesota Highway 210 near Cromwell His body was taken to the medical school at UMD on Sunday morning against objections of the familyFamily members said Aubid 65 had a heart condition and suspect that was the cause of death They said medical examiners wanted to conduct the autopsy because he did not die as a result of the crash“This family comes from a community that has been very strong in hanging on to its traditional ways” Staples said “They have buried their family members over generations and generations the same way”Attorneys spent part of the day Sunday contacting local judges in hopes that an order would sway the medical examiner Macaulay signed the order at about 11 pm Sunday at his Cloquet homeWhen they returned to Duluth with the order representatives of the medical examiner’s office told them that they had no obligation to follow the order band officials said Representatives then met with St Louis County Attorney Mark Rubin early Monday After Rubin consulted with Carlton County Attorney Thom Pertler band officials were told the body would be released“The medical examiners refused to release the body despite the existence of the court order” Johnson said “It wasn’t without the intervention of the two county attorneys that they finally agreed to abide by the court order”Aubid’s death occurred in Carlton County which contracts with the St Louis County for medical examiner services St Louis County leases space to perform autopsies at the medical school on the UMD campusDr Thomas Uncini medical examiner for St Louis County had not returned calls from the News Tribune as this story was being writtenRubin said he simply facilitated discussion between the parties declining further comment Pertler was in trial Monday and unavailable for commentMore than a dozen family members had gathered at UMD on Sunday vowing to stay as long as it took to secure release of the body As darkness fell family members lit a fire which must burn for four nights after a death in their cultureRick Smith director of the American Indian Learning Resource Center invited the family inside Band representatives said UMD officials were notified and were supportive of the family’s needsAt a news conference Monday attorneys and officials for the band said they appreciated that the body was released but expressed concern over the ordealAttorneys for the band believed an autopsy could violate the American Indian Religious Freedom Act which prohibits interference with Native American religious practicesTadd Johnson an attorney for the band and the director of UMD’s Master of Tribal Administration and Governance program said changes in state law would would be beneficial to families citing legislation passed in Wisconsin that explicitly allows families to reject autopsies“From a practical standpoint additional training for state and county employees on having some more cultural sensitivity to issues regarding Native Americans would also be helpful” he saidThe family went through similar circumstances a quarter-century ago when Mushkoob Aubid removed his father’s body from an Aitkin County hospital sparking a police chaseBand representatives said autopsies probably have been performed in many cases against the wishes of family membersStaples said he hoped the case would raise awareness of cultural issues facing people who hold deep cultural beliefs“There is a pressure that is placed on us as a people to conform” Staples said “It’s a disgrace especially within the medical profession They seem to think there’s only one way and that’s their way” the vehicle entered the west ditch, A 2-month-old girl suffered potentially life-threatening injuries, on March 19 and March 20 to finalise the implementation of reinforced security measures for field operations.
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