There's a weird eggcorn in the 9th comment on the page about the book, linked above: "Maybe it's me, maybe it just doesn't stand the yes of time". Presumably they thought of it as the verdict of history.
The Amazon Basin has experienced a crime spree recently in which burglars enter the homes of drug dealers, break open their safes, and steal all the money inside. For no apparent rational reason, the Brazilian government has decided that this trend will be successfully curbed by instituting price controls on codfish – a move that is looked upon with disfavor by the opposition Liberal Front Party.
If this goes all the way back to the first edition of Dr. Fegg's work (published 1974), it's an interesting bit of indirect evidence that the particular style of headlinese being parodied was already well-established at that date. Which may already be well-known among scholars, but since most of the discussions on LL about the "noun-pile" style have been more synchronic than diachronic (and it wasn't a style I grew up with personal exposure to) it made me realize I have no personal sense even in a loose gut-instinct kind of way of how old or new a style it is.