Pttgo 4B NEWS-IIEUALI), Panama City,, Fla., Thursday, Mine 'it, 1974 .... i. , .-j. Honored Actress > HOLLYWOOD (UP1) - Perhaps the most honored actress In the country today is one of the most underrated. Her name ts Cloris Leachman. The slender blonde middle-aging mother of five does it all: drama, comedy, musicals. She has won an Oscar and two Emmys for widely disparate roles. Yet for her very best performance, that of the migrant field worker in "The Migrants" televised this season, she lost out on the Emmy to Cicely Tyson. In all, Cloris has garnered six Emmy nominations, including that for best supporting actress this year for her comedy role in "The Mary Tyler Moore Show." She won her Oscar for best supporting actress in 1971 for "The Last Picture Show." She just completed a starring role In "Young Frankenstein" at 20th Century-Fox and a new ABC movie of the week, "After The Trial." Cloris is totally uninhibited and possessed of a thoroughly outrageous sense of humor. "I love the range of parts I get to play," she said. "I do everything from ingenues to old ladies. "In 'Frankenstein' I'm absolutely insane. But so is everybody else in the cast. It's the greatest movie I've ever made. This is how I look." Cloris made a face that would frighten her own children (all five of them). Then she demonstrated her moves to the utter amazement of the other diners in the fashionable restaurant where she was having lunch. "I play the violin and smoke cigars in this part. I play Frau Blucher and every time my name is mentioned a horse whinnies." She whinnied at the top of her lungs. The Oriental waiter's eyes rolled in disbelief. He had already returned her shirred eggs to the kitchen twice because they were too soft. "I love to play roles in movies where I'm not beautiful," Cloris said, making an unbeautiful face. While she isn't often described as gorgeous, Cloris Leaehman was voted Miss Chicago in the preliminary contests leading to the Miss American Pageant. And though she isn't vain, she rarely divulges the year in which she competed in the beauty contest. During lunch a peculiar looking man entered the restaurant and ogled Cloris who giggled. "That man sat and stared at me for an hour at a woman's botique yesterday," she confided. "Then he introduced himself and disappeared. And now here he is again." Cloris continued to chat, casting glances at her admirer nervously. The man couldn't take his eyes from Cloris, who grew more jumpy. Finally the waiter approached with a note. It Informed Miss Leaehman her lunch check was paid and that champagne was on the way. For once in her life Cloris Leaehman was speechless. Even her massive acting talent failed her. She giggled again, and it was time to duck out. Sukhodrev Is Middle Man MOSCOW (UPI) — Whenever President Nixon and Communist party General Secretary Leonid I. Brezhnev get together, Viktor M. Sukhodrev is there too. He will be the man in the middle during their summit talks this week. Sukhodrev's picture is frequently in the newspapers during Soviet-American summits, right between Nixon and Brezhnev. But his name seldom appears. Sukhodrev, 41, a tall, handsome Russian with dark wavy hair, a sophisticated manner and a taste for modish Western clothes, is Brezhnev's official English interpreter. His English is flawless. He even has a flair for switching from clipped British English to the broader accents of the American Middle West, depending upon whom he is addressing. He is so good at his job that when Brezhnev went to the United States last summer, Nixon dispensed with the services of State Department Russian translators and let Sukhodrev do all the interpreting for both sides. • Sukhodrev acknowledges that the hardest part of his job is keeping up with British and American slang. He has told friends that President Nixon sometimes uses slang terms in his talks with Brezhnev. Sukhodrev tries to lender the full flavor and sense of what a speaker says in colloquial ron- versation and avoids literal wt>rd-fol-woni translations. NEWS-HERALD, Panama City, Fla., Thursday, Juno 27,1974 Page SB FOOD STORE! FRIENDLIEST STORES IN TOWN oprrn.rdby SUNSHINE - JR. STORES INC TC DII I Eli II PRICES IN THIS AD GOOD THRU 6-29-74 till/ tittf SUNSHINE UWIS SAYSi "The smallest good deed is better than the grandest good intention." FOOD STORE! FRIENDLIEST STORES IN TOWN opo-o.rdby SUNSHINE - JR. STORES INC. KING ••• ttttl till/ uttf till/ DEB. Wm ^Bm '^^m uaa ryj ^QV ^raj COUPON FOLGER'S UK 1 MORTON POT PIES LIMIT 1 W-COUPON * 7.00 ORDER C O U P o CHICKEN BEEF TURKEY COUPON 7-UP DR. PEPPER WW PEPSI COLA FRANCO AMERICAN ELBOW _ MACARONI 4 AND CHEESE HEAVY WESTERN BEEF ROUND STEAK PRICE WITHOUT LIMIT 1 COUPON PER COUPON PURCHASE 1 QT. KING SIZE IVORY LIQUID 4 FOR BOTTLE 0 4 AO HEAVY WESTERN BEEF SIRLOIN TIP ROAST PRICES IN THIS AD GOOD THRU 6-29-74 HEAVY WESTERN BEEF SIRLOIN STEAK tiUr iiiii tujEi ttltr um DEB Km QTM| QLM TBK ^ras JWa tlttf mi FRESHER PRODUCE HOME GROWN TOMATOES HEAVY WESTERN BEEF T-B0NE m C LB. GREEN PEANUTS BONELESS MISSISSIPPI BRAND SLICED BACON ijtacaronil TOP-ROUND STEAK 3 $ 1 HEAVY WESTERN TENDERIZED STEAK FLORIDA GRAPEFRUIT CAMPBELL'S CHICKEN NOODLE SOUP 19 DUBUQUE'S ALL BEEF FRANKS SUNNYLAND'S BREAKFAST LINKS BAR-S i 15 EACH FROZEN SHRIMP ALREADY COOKED IN SHELL $ji9 m HOUSE OF RAEFORD TURKEYS 12 OZ. PKG. $ 1 49 COPELAND'S FRESH PORK SPARE RIBS GROUND BEEF 69 c GOLDEN YELLOW CORN 89 COUPON THIS COUPON GOOD FOR 200 EXTRA KING K0RN STAMPS WITH PURCHASE OF 16.50 ORDER OR MORE mm mmm. EXTRA KING KORN STAMPS When You Buy Any Cake From Our Bakery EXTRA KING KORN STAMPS When You Buy A 20 Gal. Garbage Can EXTRA KING KORN STAMPS When Ydii Buy Kraft 10 Oz. Cracker Barrel Sharp Cheese ' EXTRA KING KORN STAMPS tjvVhen You Buy I Old South Blackberry or Apple Cubbler EXTRA KING KORN STAMPS When You Buy Kraft 18 Oz. BBQ Sauce EXTRA KING KORN STAMPS When You Buy Kraft 4 Oz. Party Dips EXTRA KING KORNS STAMPS When You buy 100 Ct. Tea Bags EXTRA KING KORN STAMPS When You Buy A 5 Lb. Bag of Potatoes Whalers Waging Battle TOKYO (UPI) - Japan's whaling industry, the world's largest, Is waging a desperate fight against mounting pressure that threatens Its existence. The United States and other non-whaling countries are demanding that Japan and the Soviet Union stop commercial whaling for the next 10 years to preserve whale stocks. Japan and the Soviet Union are the only signatories to the International Whaling Commission —a body that allocates quotas for whale catches —who still engage In commercial whaling. The IWC set an overall 197374 catch quota of 1,450 fin whales and 4,500 sel whales, of which Japan has been allocated 867 fin whales and 2,632 sei whales. Advocates of the 10-year ban on whaling claim that whales have now been threatened with extinction and argue that Japanese whaling is a brutal slaughter based on shortsighted policy. Two whale conservationists' who visited Japan recently warned the country might risk a boycott of its products abroad unless it halts commercial whaling. Press reports here say a "save whales, boycott Japanese goods" campaign is spreading in the United States. The Japan Whaling Association disputes the conservationists' arguments, which it claims are "not based on realities." The association says, "Japan's whaling operations have been carried out with full knowledge that whales are the common property of all mankind. For us, more than for any other people, it is unthinkable that whales should disappear completely from the earth, for Japan would be the heaviest loser." It adds, "The time will never come when whales will no longer be needed by the Japanese people. It is for this reason that we are seeking ways to enable man and whales to live in ecological balance." The association says whale meat, which is eaten only in Japan, is needed here as a source of animal protein. Whale meat consumption in 1971 total 132,000 tons, or an equivalent of 300.000 tons of unboned beef and pork in terms of protein value, it said. According to association officials, the decrease in whale population is due largely to "over-exploitation" by the United States, Britain and other former whaling countries in the past. The United Nations Conference on the Human Environment held in Stockholm in 1972 adopted a resolution recommending a 10-year ban on commercial whaling, but the IWC rejected the resolution. The IWC Is to meet in London this week to discuss next season's catch quota. Japan's fishery agency officials say the United States has told Japan it plans to submit a resolution calling for a 10-year ban on whaling. They said Japan will make a strong effort to prevent the U.S. resolution from being adopted at the meeting. Fourteen nations, including the United States, Britain. Norway, Canada, Denmark and the Soviet Union, are signatories to the IWC Ethics Law Torn Apart TALLAHASSEE. Fla. (UPI) — It is obvious, said a member of the new Ethics Commission, that Florida's new financial disclosure law was written by people in favor of disclosure and amended by people opposed to disclosure. The remark, by Florida State University law student John C. Rawls, reflects what even the main authors of the measure have been saying since it passed the legislature last month. The Senate "literally tore it to bits," said Rep. Paul Danuhy, D-Tampa, pointing out that the House had written a stiff law that required public officials and major employes to tell all about their financial worth. The Senate rewrote it and the House finally accepted it in a form that requires only disclosure of income by source rather than amount, and only that pan which provides 10 per cenl or. more of a person's income. Exempt are such things as government salary, a spouse's income, a person's home or vacation cottage, retirement income, out-of-state real estate and on and on.
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