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Ta!;ing the Show on the Road There were a few changes. The scene was different, for example. Thft cast wtfsj younger and smiled more. But otherwise the atmosphere was distinctly reminiscent of San Francisco '64. It was, of course, Omaha '67 (and the difference in meeting sites may be indicative of the esteem in which the Republican Party holds its younger members) and the Young Republicans of America were getting together to name a national chairman and discharge other business. One of the OOP's old troupers (still playing the heavy), Barry Goldwater was there. Richard M. Nixon, one of the nation's great standup comedians, was winging into Omaha airport (though surely not on one of Frontier Airlines' DC-3's) and Ronald Reagan was articulating "brown cows" up in the hotel room, which doubtless had a view of Omaha's splendiferous stockyards (the city is a principal center of bull shipping). There were other nuances which brought to mind San Francisco "64, where the GOP left its heart, not to mention its hat, gloves and shirt. For example, there is a toothsome candi. date for the YR presidency from Tennessee who was (until today's voting) campaigning on a conservative ticket. There was a chap from Ohio campaigning on a "liberal" platform and there was Ray Cooper from Arkansas, who presented himself as a moderate. In mid-week, Mr. Cooper cried "foul." What Mr. Cooper termed "the syndicate," he said, is running the show and has assured a conservative take over of the YR's. It was the echo of Nelson Rockefeller and William Scran ton from the San Francisco convention. Mr. Goldwater (whose storm troopers took over in the Golden State amid the boorishness of the 1964 national convention) was up on the platform coming forth with some old hee-haws about foreign policy, which is not one of his strong points. One Arkansas Young Republican commented privately this week that the way the Omaha show is moving, "It's probably going to give us some trouble in '68." It probably will. ^^ 4 ^ 4444 *«««*«««********************** 4 (Hollywood Highlights f\i (~)p n,/ , l/tetV6 ^-^f \-SttlGfa New Paper Dresses To Resemble Nylon Don't look now but that lady standing over there just might be wearing a paper dress. They are hitting the market now in fairly substantial numbers and at a distance one can hardly tell whether the material is paper or some fancy grade of nylon or rayon acetate, or perhaps, slik. Visit a friend in a hospital and it's just possible he is resting in bed on which there is a sheet of paper. The hospital gown may also be made of paper. Or drive your car into the service department of your dealer and the service salesman may greet you in a white jumper coat made, not of cotton, but paper. These are just a few of the items made of paper mentioned the other day at the Southwest Paper Merchants Association convention at Tulsa, Oklahoma. The mrechants are gearing themselves to take advantage of the changes that are taking place in this old modern world. No longer will they be handling just wrapping paper, bags and printing pap- ers. There are such things as shoes, wiping papers for industrial uses, hats, shirts, table cloths (oops! paper coverings!) even tents and houses—all made of paper. The dealers in paper may become specialists to hospitals, institutions, restaurants, hotels, and so on. Also, they see a tremen- duos market for refuse bags and say that garbage cans could become a thing of the past. Refuse bags will be used to hold discarded dresses, the shirts, bed sheets and so on, as they are discarded because it will be cheaper to buy new ones. The way the paper industry is thinking about new products means more emphasis is going to be placed on growing trees as a crop to furnish the pulp necessary to make these items. Tree farming may become an even bigger industry than anyone dreamed a quarter of a century ago.—Laurel (Miss.) Leader- Call. A Local Responsibility Reports are that there was no open violation of the law in Marked Tree Sunday in regard to the sale of beer. As far as can be ascertained there was no covert law violation either, however this, might be harder to pinpoint with certainty. These reports indicate that we have taken the first step toward eradicating a problem of long standing in Marked Tree that grew out of the sin of commission on the part of violators and the sin of omission on the part of the enforcers. It is a problem that should trigger embarrassment and regret on the part of all responsible local residents for the simple fact that we apparently had the only community in this section where this violation was so flagrant. Since last weke's request that there be enforcement of the law in relation to the . «• i • illegal sale of beer on Sunday, assurances S ate N1 ™ lal BIQSSAT AND CROMLiY IN WASHINGTON Russian Propaganda Blasts Spread Virulent Tictiori* By RAY CROMLEY Washington Staff Correspondent Newspaper Enterprise Assn. WASHINGTON An uncirculated - (NBA) U.S. government study which exposes the secrets of Russian propaganda methods is briefed here for the benefit of all those who have watched Russian tactics in the United Nations. The 21-page study underlines the tactics used by Soviet dele- have come from the state level that there will be cooperation and support from the Alcoholic Beverage Control Commission in any area that it is needed. We like to think that it will not be needed that local law enforcement will be equal to the task and that local residents will be alert to their responsibilities in this matter. — Marked Tree Tribune. JACOBY ON BRIDGE that don't appeal to us. It would be suicide against a 5-1 NORTH 24 AJ54 V 76 4K83 + AKQ54 WEST EAST A3 AQ98 VK1093 VQJ54 4QJ95 »A1042 + J1032 *98 SOUTH (D) AAK10763 WA82 476 *76 Both vulnerable West North East South 1* Pass 24> Pass 2 A Pass 4 •> Pass Pass Pass Opening lead—4 Q H. St. John Ingrain of Kent, England, writes with typical British understatement, "Here is a rubber bridge hand of considerable interest. West's queen of diamonds held the first trick and his jack the second. East playing the four and deuce. West made an error. He should have shifted to tile king of hearts. East was marked with the ten of diamonds and the only hope for the defense was to collect either two heart tricks or one heart and one trump. Anyway, West led another diamond. Declarer ruffed and played ace and ten of trumps. His idea was to win the expected heart return, cash two clubs ruff a low club, enter dummy witSi the jack of trumps and discard both heart losers OB the last two clubs. "East was no fool and led a trump right back. Declarer could only discard one heart and lost four tricks. ' Declarer made his error it trick four. His first trump lead should have been the ten. This would leave a sure extra entry to dummy and he would have made the hand in spite of fail- break evenly." We can't agree with Mr. Tn- gram's criticism of West's failure to lead a heart since we can visualize lots of situations where he would be dropping the king into declarer's ace- queen but we do admire his suggestion of how South should have played the hand. On the curity Council debates on the Middle East crisis and which inevitably will be employed by Premier Kosygin in the General Assembly. sion of Russian power. The "main enemy" in the 1920s and 1930s was Britain. After World War II, the as the "lackey" of the "main enemy." Thus Israel is pictured as the lackey of the United States United States replaced Britain in the Israeli-Arab war. as the greatest obstacle to extension of Hussion control. Therefore, as one Communist publication put it, "American Soviet propaganda always attributes the intention to initiate hostilities to the "enemy," regardless of how obviously the imperialism is the obstacle facts indicate the "enemy's" in- standing in the way of all pro-1 nocence. gress. It is the creator of dis-1 The war threat is therefore orders and trouble everywhere always "ventriloquized" into ... The international e v e n t s I the very mouth of him who is that have taken place, either in' threatened. The threatened at- Europe, Latin America, Africa tack is made to appear as a HOLLYWOOD (AP) - With itate and local censorship virtually wiped out by court rulings, responsibility for determining the taste of movie entertainment in the United States rests largely in one man. He is Liverpool-born Geoffrey Shurlock, 72, who administers the production code for the Motion Picture Association. Between 90 and 95 per cent of the movies seen in American theaters pass through his office. There they are measured for compliance with the industry's self-censorship code. Shurlock, a brisk, smallish man, insists that I'm just a paid employee, trying to apply the code which the producers have created." Yet his power is undeniable. Rarely are his decisions disputed or appealed. With films turning, more and more to realism in language and treatment of sex, Shurlock finds his office under continuing fire from industry and public critics. I think we are doing a good job of reflecting the taste of fte American public," he says. After all, the people are the final judges. They will generally accept what is reasonable and reject what is in bad taste. We watch very closely the reaction ef the public to what appears on the screens. After all, what other good judgment is there except the general good sense of the public?" Shurlock points proudly to the fact that the United States is the only country in which censoring is entirely in the hands of those who make the films." In all other countries censorship is done to a greater or lesser degree by the government," he said. Only England comes close to our system, but the government has some control because it subsidizes the film industry. Ours is the only unsubsidized film industry in the or Asia, show that before the world of democracy, the world of peace at present stands the problem of American imperial- i ism as the common enemy, the By constantly using the word most criminal enemy of all he American aggressors, the "tar- ] peoples throughout the w h (»1 e get audience" is condtioned in- world." to thinking America when only * * + the word aggressor is used. The Russian defector, Alexan- Through this psychological der Kaznacfceyev, who had the conditioning, the Russians hope j job of secretly persuading Bur- club break and singleton queen j jy of spades, as an example. • ' We sort of favor a compromise play. South should cash the ace of spades at trick four, enter dummy with a club at trick five and lead a low spade many people will think of the word aggression, any time, anywhere. The principle of the "main enemy" is an important aspect of Russian propaganda. The ene- "defense." Hence, even Finland was said in 1939 to have "attacked" he huge Sovet Union. Stalin, describing the tactics of the Russian Communists ... wrote: "An original peculiarity of the revolutionary tactics of this period ... was that the revolution attempted to carry out every step of its attack under the ap- ese and other Southeast Asian! pearance of defense ... It is as newspapers to print Russian | though the revolution had bid- propaganda material, testified den its acts of aggression under 15 Years Ago — In B/yt/iew//e Charles Moore, state president iof the Junior Chamber of Commerce, is attending the national convention in Dallas this I week. Mrs. James Ross and son I Jimmy of Memphis are spend- I ing this week here visiting relatives. P. E. Cooley will leave today for Kansas City to attend a jurisdictional conference of the Methodist Church. Wade Lee and F. G. Gibson left today for Dallas where they will attend to business and also attend the National Junior Chamber of Commerce convention. my of humanity, of all progress I States." before the U. S. Senate that Soviet propaganda in Burma was "mainly ... aimed at spoiling the name of the United the cloak of defense so as more easily to attract the undecided elements into its sphere of influence." Unless fte United States ex- to his ten at trick six. He | jj, e cause 0 [ a u m j s f 0 rtune,! In areas where the "main' poses this Russian technique ef- wouldn't mind losing to a dou bleton queen of .spades in the West hand since he would stil! have his two entries to dummy. The only way this play could lose would be for West to hold other hand the suggested play j three spades to the queen and must always be the same and this "enemy" must be that country which represents the greatest obstacle to the exten- enemy" is not present (as in the Israeli - Arab war), a local "enemy" is used, but this local "enemy" is always presented fectively, the Russians will make major propaganda victories despite the crudeness of ther attacks in the U.N. world." Hollywood's self-censorship stemmed from scandals in the 1920s, when moralists assailed the industry and threatened to create censor boards in every state and city. A strict code of morality was created and enforced. Only last year was tha code reduced to basic, generalized statements. That was something Shurlock had been advocating .for years. He also had advocated a classi. fication system for age groups, as is done in most other countries. In the past year 14 movies have been passed by the code administration with the label, suggested for mature audiences." Shurlock operates in the Producers Association office in the Rexall Drug Building at Beverly and LaCienega Boulevards. Before shooting begins, producers submit two copies of their scripts. They are read by two of Shurlock's six-man staff. Every morning at 10 the seven industry censors meet to discuss scripts. Letters are sent to the producers with possible suggestions that there might be too much sex or brutality in certain scenes. Each letter carries the notice: You understand our final opinion must be based on the completed picture." Shurlock and his assistants are available for consultations with producers over troublesome scenes. Often questionable material will be filmed with the hope that the director's sense of taste will make the material acceptable. Fur can fly when the final film is presented for approval. Sometimes producers refuse to make suggested cuts. Then they can appeal to the directors of the Producers Association, joined by six theater operators and four independent producers. That is the court of last resort. EBB COURIER NEWS (HE cotrrcim NBWS co. H. W. RAINES. ruBLISHEB RARRX « HMNE8 Assistant . nbltsher-Editot PAU1 O. HUMAN Advertisiaj; Managtr Snle National Advertising Representative Wallaca Wltmer Co. New T0rk, Chicaeft Dntrnit Atlanta. Alcmphtl Second-class postage paid at Uljthevlllc Ark Member of trie Associated (*!«• SUBSCRIPTION RATES 8J carrier In tbe city of BlyxAt- nlle or asy suburban town wben carrier service Is maintained 35e per week Jl.So pur month. By mail within > ndlns ol Hi miles, t8.00 per rear S3 00 lor six months, S3.ofl for thref montbz. by mail, outside 50 mile radius «18.00 r>er year payable In advance. Mai] subscriptions are not accept- er 1 In town? and cities where Tht Courier News earrier serrice If maintained Mall subacriptioni tn nayahle in advance. NOTE: The Conntt fntwt assume* no responsibility for photograph* mannscripts. .engravings or matt left with It for possible publication. In the Kitchen Answer fa Previous Puzzto Enterprise Association ier uana me suggesiea piayi three spades to the queen and / r\ r 1 "•..„,,..— one of those safety p 1 a y s I return the suit when he got it. W6 LJQClQY Ml\S By Wayne G. Braiidstadt, M.D. J Written for Newsuaner .flMf "H» tnuUt \s. Lyndon's tMg* kttft tailing twnf Written for Newspaper The aftermath of many a pic- (of the common communion chal- nic, whether it be in the woods | ice? Can dishes be made free of food poisoning. The trouble often results frm preparing food with hands that have cuts infected with staphylococci, the common pus former. This germ may also enter the food if the hands preparing it have touched tlie nose. As the germs multiply in the food, they produce a poison that causes vomiting and diarrhea. If you let the contaminated food stand for as little as two hours at room temperature a heavy concentration ot the poison will result. Once the poison has formed it cannot be destroyed by refrigeration. Thorough cooking will destroy the staphylococci but not their poisons. The best way to prevent a sad- ending to your picnic is to omit perishable foods from the menu. Bring potato chips instead of potato salad, frankfurters instead of chicken salad and cookies or raw frujt instead of custards, cream puffs or eclairs. Canned oods don't require refrigeration iut they should not be opened until they are to be served. Q—Cari communicable disease >c transmitted through the use transmitted by the use of any common drinking vessel. Manual washing of eating utensils is permitted in public restaurants and bars provided a three-compartmented sink is used. The temperature of the wash water in the first compartment must be maintained at 110 to 115 degrees.' The second compartme-.t contains clear rin^e water. The third compartment must contain a disinfectant rinse and the dishes must be held in this rinse for ai least two minutes. Q—A lead bullet lodged in my leg 30 years ago and is still there. Could it cause lead poisoning? A-A lead bullet lodged in the abdomen, the pleura! cavity or a joint may cause a mild lead poisoning but if it is lodged in muscle or bone this is not likely. TO case of daubt your doctor can make tests for lead poisoning. Blytheville (Ark.) Courier Saturday, June 24, 1H7 Page Pour The siege of the Alamo is sometimes called the "Thermopylae of America" but, unlike Thermopylae, no man escaped from the Alamo. Many people are apt to suffer from "mountain sickness" above an altitude of 7,000 feet for a time if they are not accustomed to such height. The rarified air results in a lack of adequate oxygen supply in the blood. Permanent residents of high mountainous region! are often able to live comfortably and work effectively at altitudes of up to 18,000 feet. But even these persons may suddenly lose their adaptation »nrt may become a victim 1 ot mountain sickness. 6 IUCJtUflrtM MMMlM ACROSS 1 Used lor sonpe in the kitchen (pl.) 5 Kitchen sink adjunct 9 Frying . 12 Preposition 13 Relaxation 14 Scottish sail yard . 15 Turncoats 17 Bitter vetch 18 German city IB Grammatical form (pl.) 41 Piece of trsck, as for a train J3 Little (Scot.) 24 Feminine name 2? Warbler . 29 Long, hollow tube 32 Dinner coursa 34 Anointed 36 Come back 37 Remove 38 Bodies ol water 39 Redact 41 Low haunt 42 Possessive pronoun 44 Crafts 46 Comfort in distress 49 Rtdigioiut teacher's maxims 53 Too 54 Lithest 06 Frozen water 57 Cry of bacchanals 58 Festival 59 Saul's uncle IBiW 6ft Dispatched 61 Mineral rocks DOWN 1 drinking water 2 Uncloses, (poet.) 3 Unils of weight 4 Grimace 5 Beverage 6 Crude form of weaver's reed 7 Bewildered 8 Nuisances f< Triumphed 20 Swiss stream 1] Headland 16 Rodent, for instance 20 Constrain 22 Girl's name 24 Seas (Fr.) 25 Arrow oxidized 35 Stinging plant • 40 Tutelary spirit ; (Greek) 43 Bottoms of shoes 45 Variety of forage sorghuaj 46 Adam's son (Rib.) 47 At one tjir.e -.•.LIU., puisuii one -6 Dishonor iShak.) 48 Reside 2K Lowest point 50 Toothed wheel 30 Masculine 51 Small island nickname 52 Indonesians at 31 Biblical garden Mindanao 33 Becomes 55 Wager HfWJMm ENTERPRISE ASSN.