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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 21, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta Wednesday, August 21, 1974-THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 38 Nixon's war-evader words may haunt him Freaky., the frog If you like frog legs, you'll leap with joy at the sight of Freaky. He's got 13. In photographing 'Freaky' from beneath the glass, the photographer used the dime to provide a comparison of sizes. The frog is about two inches long. Freaky has four regular legs and nine smaller ones under his belly. WASHINGTON (CP) Im- munity for Richard Nixon, one of the most emotional issues currently building in the United States, increasingly is being linked to the question of an amnesty he refused to ex- tend to others. There is no question about where the former president stood on amnesty for draft evaders and deserters. "We all have to pay for our was one of Nixon's more temperate remarks on the issue. Now, those words and that stand may return to haunt him. There are those who ques- tion whether Nixon's depar- ture from the presidency with the claim that he was putting the good of the country ahead of his own welfare may not be similar to the utterances of high moral purpose made by some who fled Vietnam war service. Some critics feel that by re- signing just as the impeach- ment process was shifting into high gear, the former presi- dent was seeking to evade the consequences of his acts as surely as did the war evaders who fled to another country. That the issue of amnesty for evaders is tightly entwined with the question of Nixon im- munity is being recognized on Capitol Hill even by those who feel the former president has suffered enough. There is a pending resolu- tion in Congress calling for an expression of sentiment that Nixon should not be prosecuted. Observers feel, however, that it may find lit- tle support. Other considerations aside, some congressional veterans feel certain that should any such resolution be brought for- ward, it would attract amend- ments calling for amnesty for the Vietnam evaders. The American Bar Associ- ation, at its Honolulu con- vention, came to grips with both questions. Free market system in danger TORONTO (CP) Western countries face an urgent prob- lem: how to use science to de- velop society without under- mining the free market and turning to centralized state so- cialism, says Ulf Himmelst- rand, a Swedish sociologist. Prof. Himmelstrand, who teaches sociology at the University of Uppsala in Sweden, told a news conference here that methods must be found to keep the free market system going despite strong pressures created by scientific and technical advances. -The sociologist, who is attending the World Congress of Sociology here. said Western society must see whether the free market can handle demands created by scientific developments. He was a panelist in the opening session of the conference grappling with science and revolution in societv. The ABA. without naming him, left little doubt it had Nixon in mind when it re-af- firmed its dedication to "the fair, just and impartial appli- cation and enforcement of the law regardless of the position or status (of a Ironically, the question of immunity for arch-foe of lead to a more favorable climate for the case of the evaders. President Gerald Ford, who has said his pledge to Congress precludes him from granting clemency to Nixon, also has expressed the hope that the man he replaced may be allowed to find peace. Sears Always a step ahead We service what we sell, coast to coast. Each Coldspot is covered by dependable labor and parts warranties plus Simpsons-Sears exclusive 'Satisfaction or money refunded' guarantee. For your convenience, charge your Coldspot on your All Purpose Account. 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