xt715d8ng61m https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt715d8ng61m/data/mets.xml Kentucky Kentucky Press Association Kentucky Press Service University of Kentucky. School of Journalism 1950 Call Number: PN4700.K37 Issues not published 1935 Aug - 1937 Oct, 1937 Jul - 1937 Aug, 1939 Oct - Dec, 1940 Jan - Mar, 1951 Aug - 1956 Sep. Includes Supplementary Material:  2005/2006, Kentucky High School Journalism Association contest 2004-2005, Advertising excellence in Kentucky newspapers 2003-2005, Excellence in Kentucky newspapers newsletters  English Lexington, KY.: School of Journalism, University of Kentucky Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Press Press -- Kentucky -- Periodicals The Kentucky Press, December 1950 Vol.22 No.2 text The Kentucky Press, December 1950 Vol.22 No.2 1950 2019 true xt715d8ng61m section xt715d8ng61m *"iwf‘" v
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~35- . lll)0\'€ 4,000) For these. tllC l)01111§ must llOl _ _ a” "pa/0111‘
E . . by optometrists has been held by their State
, be based on effiCiency. hours oi work or . . 0 good
Supreme Court to be constitutional.
amount of work performed by the employee. . y. . , Feel
. _ .. . ’ ,_ Miss Neva L. V\ illiatns, veteran Ixentuck\ K U P K o T .
: this being known as production bonus. . . ’ -- mit,
1 P1 ne t of the bonis t 0t 1 c I newspaperwoman and assoc1ate editor of the re“
; m n 1' mus n no” men . -
’ . . . Herrodsburg Herald. died December 1] at F0? Press-Room—Bmdery—Stockroom
promised at the time an employee was hired Harrodsburg During the P 1st 40 year Mi Th E" S A d P H dl H1
..:.}-. ._ . . . , , . . ' - i" " S 55 e icient anitary i to aper an ii .
)1 be re uired iii a contract \ 'lllCll em )lovees . . ’ . . oui
.:;"-~ ' ‘ q . ‘ l ‘ Williams served as correspondent for several Inexpensive—DurablehAttrachve I .
-.-~ : have come to expect. Finally. the bonus Kentucky dailies W ”K h I In (our:
f -; . ’ . , . , , ’ ' ‘- ' ‘ t-watc it is a ways w are yl
. . :~ : )a intent n ust not he s( hirh thtt an e . . °"‘. ' e a “'5". ' . .erve
.E l l) ee ca 1 c on b1 ’ '(lir 't ‘1 ) tmt‘ The Shively Gazette, a suburban news- need If. and Simmatefi l‘h‘fl mess 31d ddlscolnitgm)‘
‘..:.-:. i )o' ‘ n r -as a v consi . l «as )ar 0 . . . . - '
”3:. . ii (‘er ular e" ‘ } paper in Louisvdle, established four years °f° paper an "‘9 met o s '0 se
1. wa . .’. . . '
' g g ago. was suspended November 17. Finley 0'49? one ‘0' GVBI'Y Pref-‘99.“! binderyg l
' .E w__—_o#___—_—_ Tynes, who succeeded Paul Hughes. Jr.. as and paper and er ‘lieir
25;: E _ editor. made the announcement. The Gar INTRODUCTORY PRICE: . E 9
If} ‘E 1116‘ l‘l‘allkllll l‘amrite, fidltc‘l 1’) L- L- ette was named after the Kentucke Gazette KUP'KOT D'sPe";:;ha'f':r B°m° °f l°"°"'_.cg:l‘1.
E Valentine. has arranged with a childrens established by John Bradford in 1787 E“ . ire? ‘
I photographer [or a series of pictures of local Lexington. $2 Postpaid 31
L i‘ E voun rsters. ‘ .. . ' - 7 r - - - - A i
. E . ) {31 E, ‘ . -, Congiatulations to the Carrollton News Order from your Association office, or Selion
~, .. E; E 10 I “arreii, aldllV‘Sl ‘1‘ the University Democrat on its Eleventh Annual Tobacco check with order to: 4
W of Kentuck ', has com )leted the microfilmin : ~ ‘ - ~ _ '
EEE [Tl P' 11)'d‘ l fK k ‘1_ g Ldition of 30 pages. Its three sections com Vegas Manufacturing Company ISIS
. EE 0 16 d d Mimi-0116 0. EHWC 55.0“ 1951 prised the largest paper ever printed in Car- P.O. Box 1174, Salt Lake City, Utah €110V
«; _ EE newspapers, established in Frankfort in 1798. mum” The majority of the ads carried . 5
.:- E A Cynthiana paper 1”thth 113’ years only one illustration —- a tobacco leaf bear— ion
E ago was found recently in at Pendleton coun— ing the legend, “When There's a Better ' oulc
' EE LY farm house by retired mail carrier Harvey Tobacco Market, It Will Still Be Carrollton." 6 t p ' 6 -
-. :” ‘EE Hoffman. The weekly paper, the Western X it; ’10 ‘ S mg]
. .EE Visitor, was dated June 10, 1837, and listed . ' F 71
HE William and James T. Campbell as owners. 0‘; YOU, MR' PRINTER I 1'
.' ' . . . , . It E
_. - EEE Subscription price was $2 per year and it \E\\ // — v. “ end Qt! 9’5!" Orders ito
.1 E mst only $15 a year to run 12 lines of ad- \/‘\“‘. ADMISSION TICKETS E.
.~ E . . .. , ,W/ '1" e13" 0'; coupon BOOKS ersh
. E \eitising or less a week. \:‘\\\I’ T 9e M LICENSE STICKERS
EE A subscription that has run in one family “W “29 SCALE TICKETS
' EE since the newspaper was established in 1867, :TW‘ E“ERfiPE REHAB NUMBERED FORMS EAd
. E E according to the reader, was renewed recent» Q 1“ WELBON, WILLIAMS & LICK Fm
- 1' , . - - . \ . Iiiiiii mu i. suns “cm" - .
. 1y by the Carlisle Mercury. Cliailes R. Jones. ' . EM“ \\ VIRGIN Wm u- Numbered Pry-mg i
-' Millersburg, in renewing the subscription, "’37 SMITHvARI— )
V E stated that his father, Thomas Iefferson ,ur
' ' . ‘ u
'S. E Jones, had subscribed to the paper in 1867 ‘01
. E and had been a continuous subscriber until Th
1.: El his death in 1930. His son carried on from C S
E . there. This should establish a record in Keir FOR YOUR SECURITY " " “We . .. EeXt
EE tucky, Which newspaper can beat it? and PEACE 0f MIND {5:1, [16 z
‘E ‘ . . . .' . ‘3',’
~ ' i‘ A DIVISIOII of the Committee f ‘ E — . ; F ; " '
- EE .» D 1 CED , ‘l d (1,01 conom Rely on the nationally famous FRANKLIN PRINTING ‘ FEiSE‘E’EL'N 43‘; in.“
‘EE ‘9 . eve opment ( )finc u e m a presen- CATALOG for fast, accurate, profitable estimating. Used E' CMAng it [em]
.EE tation to the House V\ays and Means Com- by thousands for over 33 years. Du
EE iiiittee this statement: “The fact that excess “I"
ll . o . ' I ' l '1; .
:Ej profit taxation was an incentive to extrava- Write T°d3Y f" 60-day Free T'Ia' lire
. . EE gant expenditure. for travel and advertismg FORTE PUBLISHING COMPANY 731%: g (
.. EEE was. a national Joke and national scandal P. 0. BOX 143 SALT LAKE CITY 5' UTAH g. -
E during the last war.” VVr1te your own com- Yd!
if: merit. 1" «i
. E; .
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-’: ”T”- ~ " " 1 w” .7.._ ‘ r

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December, 1950 The Kentucky Press Page One ii‘
McKee Sun 5i . o ' . ii i
‘i , O . i .l
.3325}??? Program, 82nd. Annual Mld-Wmter Meeting, Louisvflle II:
‘ . to . ' i
ii struck a union TO LOUlSVlllel Thursday, January 25 It
ckct. . The e is no rem)“ in the world wh" 1| 5:00 p.m. Registration desk opens, mezzanine floor. ;
vaow/gm . a i " , . .p l: ‘ 7330 P-m' Ellflet supper, entertainment, singing, square dance, South Room. Refreshments, ,
little snow should keep you away 110m the courtesy ‘Kentucky Brewers Foundation. Randy Atcher. WHAS-TV Star. l
a have maanPA convention in Louisville, January 25- 11nd 1115 Square Dance Gang in Clmrg0~ fl
lolll I'D 0V0n27. If we should have a blizzard—the Brown Friday January 26 l
- . .. . , . .‘ - . l ‘,
Hotel 15 “5 good ‘1 Plfl“ ‘15 ‘my to ‘5” It out. 7:45 am. Registration desk opens, mezzanine floor. ,1‘
llipping If we should have line weather. then you 8:30 a.m. Breakfast, South Room, door prizes. f'i
haven’t got "ANY “(”5“ l‘” “"1 coming W 9:30 am. Call to ordeery PlreilidlelntlJoe LaGSorePPalducalli SCiin-Dtimocrat. ii:
is 5., the convention. nvocation, ev. e ig itower, t. an .Met 10 ist Ciurch, Louisville. ,
. . 2 _ . i, 'l , __ l' ~ , *1 Address of welcome, Merle Robertson, PreSident, Louisville Chamber of Commerce. i
Idlanfl ' A" m 01‘1“an put, 1 )0“ ct ”.0“ 1“ Response, Bennett Roach, Chairman, Executive Committee. ll
. . like you could learn a little more to improve Appointment of convention committees. l
i$3$5$3333$3532353523:3233551%t)llr paper. the“ the K1“ (‘OIIVCIIUOII is a 10:00 am. Address, “Changing Printing Costs”, H. J. Ward, Treasurer, Porte Publishing Co.. ll
_‘—"“ good place to gain a little knowledge. It you Salt Lake City, Utah. i
feel like you already know it all. their than 11:00 a.m. Address, “The European Press”, Dean Kenneth Olson, School of Journalism, North- ii
_ ‘ . western Univer51ty. i’
O T ant, come to the convention and tell the 1140 am Discussion “Microfilming” Fred B Wachs Chairman 1H
_ . - , ' . , i ' ' ' ’ ’ ' ’ ' it]
r—Stockroom test 01 us a thing or (“0' 12:30 p.m. Luncheon, South Room, Vice-President Douglas Comette, presiding. .“
. Here are seven posers to help you analyze Address, Hon. Tom C. McCall, Deputy Minister, Travel Aid Publicity, Province i
I° Paper_Handltimm. relations to your press association. .r\sk 9f Ontario, Canada. i
—Aflrachve . , y) r _ .. , . y ., . Premiere, Color Film of 1950 Editors’ Goodwill Tour of Ontario. i
(oursell these questions, the answers should 9 7 _ . ;|
always where it . _ , A , i . ) . .. .515 13.111. Newspaper Forum, South Room, Bennett Roach, presrding.
ass and discomlo'erve to remind you that tht Ixcntucky licss Introduction of Charles E. Hodel, moderator. 4
Imeflmds Association can't exist _by itself. It is here 1. Panel, “lNeyvspaper Business Practices”, Paul Westpheling, Fulton County i;
. e . It dc e ids on your so )ort: News, eat er. , , i
aeder bindery g“ strlvc Will ., 311).] . .3 . P} h' SubJects: Purchasrng of supplies, storage and care of stocks, ink, metal. l‘
dler l. .s tht Assotiation minc. Or is it 15 or P pailmglt’ discounts,(i:oll%ctions, and credit practices. .‘
heirs? 2. ane , “ quipment an Jo Printing”, Seymour Goodman, Hardin Co. Enter- ,1
. 9 - . , l ,. ., - , prise, Elizabethtown, Leader. i
tottle of lotion. *' H every mun)“ “me to meetings ls Subjects: Equipment, operation, obsolescence of equipment, replacements. 5
regularly “5 I do, what “70““ the attendance Pfhtittigrlgiphy, engraving costs and service. Mr. Ward will discuss “Pricing .
. )e? o o rintirig”.
lld 3.1 l every member boosted the orgariiza— 3. Paggbnirsfiiifiahofeggélle Newspaper and the Community , James Wooldndge, 1
1 office, of 5300:] it: I (10, Wll'dlbWOUICl its {65111321011 be? isjgbjiCtfifiAépla?) for cgnfiquous Drag-notion of the mall newspaper; circula_
. . every merit er greete( t e ot ier niern— _Il 1}} 111'; )0 Pl‘m ng 1" promo on; experiences In promo”on. .
Company im as I (10’ what would the Association’s . Concluding, Making the Newspaper Indrspensablern the Commumty ,Mr.Hode1.
re City, Utah ellowshi' be? 2:30 p.m. Annual State AP Meeting, George Micliler, Chairman. I
_ P ' , _ 5:45 p.m. Cocktail Hour, South Room, Courier-Joumal and Times and Lexington Herald~
—— 5. ll every member took part in Associa» Leader, hosm
ion activities as I do, What better SCI‘ViCCS 7:00 p.m. Banqltlret, CrIystaldBallrLooen, Louisvilée Chamber of Commerce and Brown Hotel.
ould the Association offer? OStS- resi cut a 0T6: presi ing. ‘
' 6 If . . b . ' . l l l . , . 1 do V11,” Presentation of Award to Kentucky’s Outstanding Citizen of 1950, Coach Paul W. i
0 ‘ S ’ every me?“ fr 1"!“ ( l f” ‘15 .' l ‘ _ Bryant, by Governor Lawrence W. Wetherby. l
yould the Assocmtion’s financial standing her Floorshow and music, courtesy of the Courier-Joumal and Times. i
7.lf evert member 'ave the same thou lit Dancing to 1 a.m. i
R'NTER '1 if )1 . 1 l g l . Y ig_ ., Favors by the Kentucky Chain Stores Council and the Licensed Beverage Industry. 3
Order; m e on “‘1‘. f 0 [0 )ring “C“ mem x” (Note: Those holding full registration 'will be guests of the Couricr~]ournal and 3
‘KETS ito the Association. what would the mem- Times and Lexington Herald—Leader for the cocktail party. Additional tickets ‘
‘ ersliip be? $2.00. Those holding tull registration will be guests of the Louisville Chamber .
ERS of Commerce and Brown Hotel for the banquet; and floor show and (lance cour-
i __—.__—_ tesy C.—]. and Titties. Additional tickets $5.00.) .
:45 Advertise —— and again —— your commercral Saturday, January 27 .
D & LICK rm ing servrce. 8:30 am. Breakfast, South Room, William C. Caywood. presiding.
Pry-mg ._______ 9:30 am. President’s annual address.
a“. Re ort of the Secretary-Manager-Trcasurer.
P
>unne Press Awarded 10:30 a.m. Advertising panel.
———‘10te Printing COHh‘OCl’ spealSZiiicesz‘lrrglk thgiiigl), IMziiiiigi Tfigmgsgfldlvefiwmzpafgnfifvggggii
; ’ s ' 9 l
_.i The Dunne l’ress. Louisville, was awarded branch.
16 State’s first-class printing contract for the Discussion period. ,,
9 . . 11:40 a.m. Address, “Oilset Newspapers , Larry Nelson, Publisher, Glenview (111.) Post.
$1M .. _ ext four years on December 6, according to Business meeting:
M ., '- ‘31,,» he announcement made by Finance Coni- Reports of committees; Memorial
iissioner John W. Manning. The contract kifisgfiz‘; Fund
at ecornes .effective January 1. Special
' ‘ LDunne Press bid $178,000 a year on the N b d l Rfesolutions b
. - . - - - ew usiness an eection 0 new mem ers.
{mate of anmg work the “me “I“ re Report of nomination committee and election of officers.
,1}; urre during the coming tour years, cover» Executive Committee meeting.
gaff g ordinary job printing, books, and bind. 1:00 p.m. Luncheon, South Room, Enos Swain, presiding.
1g. During the first 11 months of 1950_ m- ’ Address, "The Nation”, J. B. Phillips, Special Assistant to Assistant Secretary for
J» - - . . Public Affairs, State Department, Washington, D. C.
rding to Doctor Mannino the state paid . , .
, , P" _ 4:00 p.m. Reception, Governors Mansron. Frankfort. by Governor and Mrs. Lawrence W.
ut “63.765 for first class printing work. Wetherby.
‘ 1
.\
i ...,,_-,__ _.._.___ m, _.___ _~flmp‘mz.ao~m‘rwm: _,., 7v » » » , 1 , 7— ”we a" 7—;

 1|
- ‘ l Page Two The Kentucky Press December, 1950
1 C: ‘ Consumer Exenditure New Director Con A Newspaper gljjm
i In Local Markets john Stanford, former assistant in voca— RGJGCT AdvertISIng? E
\ How many publishers are businessmen? tional education at the University of Ken— 'I‘he Lorain (Ohio) journal has receE
How many really ADVERTISE what they lucky, has been named director 0f informa- been tried by the U.S. Department of Jug
; have to sell —— advertising and selling powerP? tion {01‘ the Kentucky Rural Electric CO' on a violation of the Sherman anti-trust;
_‘ How many let advertisers know how imporv operative Cooperation, succeeding 58th based upon rejection of advertising by;
" 1 tant is the local market. and how big a Thompson W110 resigned because 0f ”111655 newspaper. A number of newspapersE
. chunk. of that market each type of business in his family. inquired during the past several month;
can reasonably count on selling? Here’s Stanford, formerly on the neWs staff of to their legal right to reject advertiE
I. ‘ some sales “dope" for selling talks (based on radio station VVHAS, Louisville, Will be E15“ Here’s what happened in the Lorain at;
H the report of the Alabama State Revenue SiSEEd by JEICk Light, former editor 0f the The newspaper used its “right" to (21%
. ’ Commissioner and a survey of current busi- New Albany, 1nd,, Ledger Fmd the Powell fuse the advertising of a competitive E
H » ness by the US. Departmentol‘ Commerce.) County Herald, Stanton. station, and (b) to reject advertising of;
- 1 The consumer dollar in a community is Thompson Will move t0 NCOShO. MU- sons who also advertised over the radio;
spent approximately as follows: . tioii. The federal court finding. in eE
Food Sales 25c respects the right of the journal to ICE
Eating and drinking away from home 10.8c Ethridge Resigns advertising which conflicts with any pro;
Department Store Sales 9.9c . _ , . established policy of the newspaper __E__
Automobile Purchase and repairs 8.1c .The remgnauonof Mark lLtheridge. pul} denies it the right to use this poweé
“ 1 Building materials 5.5c hSh'el 0f the LO‘USV‘H? (.ourier-journal, as create a monopoly and would force it:_—":
> Women's wearing apparel 3.9c chairman Of the UM“? States Advisory accept advertising of radio programs or E
Men’s clothing 2.2c Comin1551on Of Inforinatiom has been ac~ advertisers who are also using the radio,i___§__
Furniture and House Decorations 3.5c cepted ‘Vlth regret by PreSident Truman. no discrimination in price against such;
02150111101011. Greasing 3.7c The l’resulent wrote lithridge- that here vertisers. E
‘ Drugs and medicine 3.0c gretted the necessity of accepting the heir Apparently the judgment does not 3%
' . Electrical appliances. including radiOs 2.0c tucky publishers resignation Whmh W” the right of a newspaper to reject advé
Hardware 1.8c [”0anth by doctors orders. Mr. Tmlf‘m“ ing, such as “outof-town" advertising, E
: Shoes 1.4c praised Ethridge for the ”great and lasting': vided such rejection conforms to smug
> Auto Parts, Accessories lAc contribution-he has Wide as chairman 0‘ policy and does not in any way seek tE
. jewelry 0.9(: the information commission. tablish a monopoly for the newspaper. ll;
Miscellaneous 16.9c ______._.._._____ newspaper observers feel that the JourE
1 You can check state sales tax collections position was unjustified — BUT, also 11E
1 in your area, multiply. that amount by 50, Gaines On SNPA Board objectionable is a. decision which mtg
111 and have the approxnnate retail sales in john B. Gaines. publisher of the Park City and restrict-stile right of a newspaper to;
11 your community. .1116 total will amaze you. News, Bowling Green. is receiving congratir ject advertising — in. effect, givmg the E
111 If your community sales amount to five lations from his brother publishers on his crnment power to dictate what advent;
1| million dollars. then, according to the per recent election for a term of three years on shall be published. . E
11 cents listed above, your drug stores have a the Executive Board of the Southern News- ‘To be on the safe Side, when the quesg
1 market of $150,000 a yeargyour department paper Press Association. The new presi- arises, apparently the proper procedg
111 stores have a market of 11,250,000 .21 year. dent, K. A_ Engel. appointed N. A. Perry. would be to consider carefully whether;
11 Ask your merchant if he 15 getting'his share _]r., State Journal, Frankfort, on the legisla- rejecting any specific advertising, you at;
11 of this consumer dollar, then sell him on the tive committee. He stated that it was impor- any way owning an accusation of mm;
11 idea of advertising to get his share. . tant that this committee should be made up oly for your newspaper. 5
1| _._#_—_._._——-——— of executives of newspapers who are known _.._._...._______ E
1 to be familiar with legislative matters, not 2
|i Vans Arsdell Returns only in their own states. but national legis— losefl’hl H- lieister, Lexington ”:1 is;
| R. G. Van Arsdall. former employee of the 1211:2012.e‘](1)1tll(rki‘:()i:g1:fipfizeipsons to these Progres 2:311ieitlgilm‘1; JI:’:Xi:g2:15£6:1:e:::‘di;§
Henderson Gleaner and Journal, has re- . I I 1 l K ' ccmber 20 folowingaheart attack. 5
turned to the paper as advertismg manager. . E
1 Van Arsdall had recently been advertising ____+._—_. E
1 manager of 21 Evansville, Ind., department l‘here will be many problems for the Fireworks Advertising g
1 store. Other additions to the Gleaner- printer—publisher to face m 1951 that may 5
1 journal advertising staff are George Knittle need some indication of potential solution According to an opinion from the OE.
1 and Gene Phillips. :1 1950 University of Ken- today. Every publisher will gain such inforr of the State Attorney General, out—of-S-E
. | tucky Department Of JOUY'WHSI“ graduate niation if he attends the 82nd mid-winter fireworks retailers can advertise in the "E
111 , . meeting at Louisville. You cannot afford Papers "1 1‘61““ka althqugh .the 531E
:13 to stay away. ._ use of fireworks is prohibited in the SE
I To help each other, send to the KI’A office Assistant Attorney General H. D. Reed;
any tips you can on advertisers, other than The Press joins the officers and directors formed Attorney Jennings Kearby HIE
1 local ones, If you have a slow-pay or failure of the Kentucky Press Association in extend- Tennessee retailer can advertise in E
- i to pay advertiser (other than a local man) ing the season's best greetings to you and tucky papers. Kearby had written that;
send the information along so that other yours. May the new year, 1951, bring you of his clients wants to sell fireworks atSE
publishers will not be stuck by the same peace, health, and prosperity—and for many Fulton, Tenn., and advertise in a newspfilm
1," - man. All publishers will gain from this. years to come. in adjacent Fulton, Ky. I
_—_—_—Mfly—# .

 i ‘ J '
J J
er, 1950 December, 1950 The Kentucky Press Page Three JJJ
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E E Ji J
.lrnal has mag E J
)artment of Jug E ‘
mtan anti-trust; [l E l DMD ( l [D E J
advertising by; . E
l newspapers 1; E “J
several month; E
reject advertiE 0 J V BES l E J
the Lorain cat—E E JJ
5 “right" to (21): : JJ
competitive E E J
advertising of; E JJ
over the radio; * E J
finding. in 6% E JJ
Journal to WE E .J
.5 with any [HOE E J.J
1c newspaper E E JJJ
”5J6 JJEISIJESVJE If that strange phrase appeared on a teletype in a newspaper office, 3 J
3:0 rams '01. I; you might think it was caused by wire trouble or "sun spots." Actually, E J
ifilrllg tie mam”; the message reads “Iceberg lettuce demand good on best." g i
:7 ' ;‘ IE g JJ
6 dglmSt SHOE Messages like this are common on the 13,000 mile teletype system E ;
em does now; used by A 8: P Food Stores' produce-buying affiliate. E J
‘ ' d: E J
."t(:1(J:g:tci:i:gJ% , A 8: P's teletype network, operating from headquarters in New York, E J
”arms to 5mg links all personnel concerned with produce buying in the company‘s seven E 1‘
my way seek to; retail divisions, our terminal sales offices and some 70 field buying offices. ' g
1e newspaper. NE: E J
that the Joni-1E The ever-changing supply and demand picture is kept in constant E J
— BUT, also ME focus by a continuous exchange of messages over this network from our E J
ion which nan; buying and retailing forces. E J
a newspaper to; . E ’
act. giving the E This system enables our buyers, moving throughout the country with E J
J6 What “We“; the various produce seasons, to procure almost exactly what produce we E J
E need when we need it and ship it at the peak of quality and freshness directly 2 1
‘When the ‘1”ng from producer to our warehouses and stores. Last year we bought more 2 J
PmPer Pm; - than 120,000 carloads of produce worth $200,000,000. E
refully whether; E J
erasing-1'03“; In the process, we eliminate many unnecessary and costly steps in E
”53mm 0' mg the old-line system by which produce passes through various brokers, auc- E '
' E tioneers, wholesalers and jobbers on the way from producer to retailer. E
__.___.___ E E .
_ . eal C: We believe our direct-line produce operation is a prime example of E
:Xington r E why A 8. P does the nation's most efficient job of food distribution. E
teister, head ofE _.—-=__-
)n bureau, died; 5
rrt attack. E E
E E
Sing 2 E
ion from the OE L:
Eeneral, out—OPS: E
lvertise in the HE E
though the 52119; J E
A & P FOOD STORES E
tral H. D. Reed; 2
ngs Kearby t1“; E
advertise in E E
ad written that: E
11 fireworks at 5E :2:
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. , EE'II Page Four The Kentucky Press December, l950
I W; , . . . . 3Reso
' X‘Wé’ HE Kentucky Press ASSOC‘latIOII recognizes the fundamental importance .
1 S §z§% 1 ., .. ;-- if” g 8 of the Implied trust mtposed on newspapers and dissemination. of public
.7 . . 53-. . a information. It stands for truth, fairness, accuracy, and decency in the me The
sentation of news, as set forth in the Canons of Journalism. It advocates “a?“
- - - - . . . . . . . .'0 ll
.* . Ofilclal Pubhcatlon 0? the Kent‘mky strict ethical standards in its adoerttsmg column. It opposes the publica- re” 1
- Press Assoctation _ , , . , makel
tzon of propaganda under the guise of news. It affirms the obligation of a ship t.
_ Victor E Parkman“, Editor-Publisher newspaper to frank, honest and fearless editorial expressrons. It respects (“mid
.‘ , _._—————— equality of opzmon and the right of every individual to partwipation in (1) >
I ' _ Printed On The Kernel Press. LBXingtOD the Constitutional guarantee of Freedom of the Press. It believes in the ilsslgIK
' ‘ M newspaper as a vital medium for civic, economic, social, and cultural com— lished
' muniti develo mient and r0 ress. only tr
~ Volume 22, Number 2 J 7 p g K
(2) T1
Mflwflfivmm
. Kentucky Press Association There are two suggestions that might National Guardsman w address your letexperit
, joe LaGore, President, Sun-Democrat, Paducah work, One. that you train a woman operator to the adjutant general of the state: Atmunic:
Douglas Cornette, Vice-President or two: and second, that you take on a (Ll. Reservists —« through his unit (:onmlanderdloi (3
. Courier-Journal, LOUISWHB apprentice under the G.[. training program. instructor to the commanding general olElnd ra
‘ ViCtOT 3- Portmann, Secretary-Manager ' L Many of our papers have already taken on army area in which he lives: Air Force lid 3!“
-- _ timoerstty gf Kentuckq,tLex1ngton the (Ll. training program and it has proved servists — 'l‘o headquarters of the niimbtz_‘m"‘i(“‘lH
DIStnct Executive CommltTee to be quite satisfactory. This program 611- .\ii‘ Force for the area: Naval Reserve 0 AC“
Chairman, Bennett ROEfCh’ Shelby l\ews, Shel— ables you to get a good type of man and at cer —~ To the (Iliiel‘. Bureau of Naval Perspuhm]
E byvflle (At Large); FlrSt’ Frank Evens, Mes- l * - ti * le \‘lll be ii akin '1 mod ncl \V'Ish' rt I)(' I‘m“
E senger, Mayfield; Second, John B. Gaines, 1H same .me 1. \ . . .1 g l. t, . I. import. . i. .( 'i'
Park City News Bowling Green Third Neil wage as part ol his training is subsidized In ‘ "d “
. ’ . ’ .’ . . . . . ' —-——-—-— —__— 7
Dalton, Courier-Journal and Times,- LOUISVIHC; the Veterans Administratioii. . “ orld
E Fourth, Albert S Wathen SI": Standard, Bards- \\’e have been told that the )resent vet: gem”)
' ; town- Fifth Charles E. Adams, Gallatin County .. .- , . , l .- Rate BOOk DOtCl “"Shll
: Vew’ Wat’s'tw Sixth Enos Swain Advocate clans hnantial assistance program “Ill be a l
2 A s,- . t , > ‘ ' . - Data for the WI R- - B k i-v » n and
_ _ _ , , ( r ,_, . . i .3 ate oo ms 1
.‘ Messenger, DanVille; Seventh, Thomas Holland. t.ll(l(.(l by July: 1).)1.‘ Hoytuei. \«itli 'tllt ti , .- .. 1). . ,.. . gmicws)
: Daily News, Pikeville; Eighth, ]. W. Hedden, present international situation. a law might '19 l’1 “"16” “L4 “as "01 rCCEIVCd In NH _ l
Advocate-Sentinel, Mt. Sterling; Ninth, Martin be Pilssed to extend this deadline. “- and [mm a lew procrastinating publishers inMllmr
E E Dyche, Sentinel EChD’ London; State-at-large, when there is am' change in this deadline. state. “7" may be able to (“[011 any "liNCWS-l)
1% \Villiam Caywood, Sun, Winchester; Immediate .. . , ‘ 1 . ,. l . . ~,
E . . ll()lll’l("l[l()ll Wlll be made (' iangcs on [1" Wm)“-
ti Past President, Iames M. Willis, Messenger, . . ' ‘ .‘
E Brandenburg. ‘ “Nth a continuing drain on the manpower __ .
El available. it is becomin ' more and more a ,. , . . .
El ~ #__,_,,_r-_w#._A__,,i._.. ivr—g , g . . . l (tosts incurred in membership and Pffs‘
1, parent that your Central Office is gonig' to . . . . . . .
El b He 1 II]ll(ll,IIl()lC dill'uilt time in obtiinin “ammo“ m actiVIties Of a trade or WAS G
2 "'2 ’ ‘ ‘1: ‘ Z ' - - - -
E NATIONAL E‘DH’ORIAL c cliei ed 1161) “’e thereloit ur e ‘0 ti sional assoc1ation or somety. such as )‘t K
x . “XI“ ic- . A ‘t ‘u ,, .
E ‘ +1 lASSOCIITAt®N uixl'e this )roblein our most e'lrnefit eonsid own ALA and KPA’ are deductible fl 9“
‘EE Eng)“ J n . “ ‘ l y ‘ ‘ ‘ ‘ Federal income taxes. “’6 know of no belcwsp‘
El ,ACTl'y‘iEgzv:-MEMBER eration and that you take steps to protect . , , [shed
‘3 ,E_. » . . , deduction. or WISCI‘ investment, than )‘I
tg \‘oursell in the event you lost any of your , , , . . . . ormer
Ell *_—___.—7———~——~- , , , .. f, bi kslio ) hel ) ‘ ‘ ' Isl A-NILA membership and partic1pationJ
;. 2c .' . . . . . ews:
. ll‘ Employment Problem ‘ l l . . . all the atiairs of these assocmtions. Tli
Ei‘ l G ”I C ‘l'OCCll (.alls to serum are beginning to tell on fut 81“ 1d l 1d d . t' l The
‘E , k ? is .' )u )e an a( e incen 1ve orl
E S e lng H I newspaper plants. During World \Var ll. . . . ‘embe
. , . . ‘ , _ , . ‘ . , . , .. . to attend the 82nd Mid-VVinter meeting.
if lhe lxl’A (.entral ()i‘hre has letzened ie- obtamin ‘ deierments lor news )a)er white tarted
{H g l l
E: quests from members throughout the state collar" workers, excepting those of top exec- ———-—0-——-— ion n
l'or backshop help. Most members realize utive rank. was almost lITil)()SSll)lC. even Community iournalism lost a promill Fhe
2; , m, .. a , ,. 2” 2 , . ,. ,7,. K. 7. 2 -. ,._ ‘ .. _
:EE that the ()lllLL has been dblc to pl KL m my though thc \\ ai Dep'iitmcnt h id listed neus leader and a t