xt77d7959w1d https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt77d7959w1d/data/mets.xml Kentucky Kentucky Press Association Kentucky Press Service University of Kentucky. School of Journalism 1946 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, July 1946 Vol.17 No.9 text The Kentucky Press, July 1946 Vol.17 No.9 1946 2019 true xt77d7959w1d section xt77d7959w1d . -".-“f['2'?‘1'L'373-153-73'iTi‘E“?,. ':‘3'::-“-‘:~f"‘fi'i"7391““?I'-3';3"3:":"5'""-7""”'77'53)a...-n~~w ‘ i
1946 1 .
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PUBLISHED IN THE INTEREST OF COMMUNITY JOURNALISM - - OF, BY, AND FOR KENTUCKY NEWSPAPERS . *
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l o n 1 2 :
. eekly Sworn C trculatton Law I 1). Force i ; :
v tsident Truman‘s signature on an en- Department. 111 accordance with official in- 534 of the Postal Laws and Regulations as: , H .‘ . 3 '
“ed copy of—H. R. 2543 brought to a structions all postmasters are required to “There shall be included in such statement . ‘
tssful conclusion a long legislative cam- carefully examine these reports to see that the average of the number of copies of each : -
n by the N. E. A. and state newspaper they are fully completed. The original copies issue of such publication sold or disrtibuted l I ,
tiations for a law requiring weekly news- are sent to the Office of the Third Assistant to paid subscribers during the preceding 12 ‘1 ' l .
‘ ers enjoying mailing privileges to make Postmaster General, Division ofNewspaper months.” ~ j i ,
1 m statements with respect to circulation. and Periodical Mail. The local postmaster is The statute regarding ownership, etc} ,I 1 i ,
1 Wing October 1, all weekly publishers obliged to notify the Department in cases which the Murray bill amends only in ‘ ' l .
v be obliged to show the average paid where these annual statements are not filed respect to weekly circulation was validated , . f
.. ulation in the statements of ownership, by October 10 of each year and to retain in by the U. S. Supreme Court in Lewis Pub- . l ., f
‘ agement etc. The bill passed the Senate the local offices’ files copies of the publica- lishing Co. v. Morgan, June 10, 1913. H, ‘
_ House by unanimous Vote. tion printing the report. What to Exclude in Returns . ‘ i
6 he economic advantages expected to “Paid Circulation" Defined The Postal Laws and Regulations are I: I
V from this proof of circulation Will not The amendment authorized by H. R. 2543 clear as to exclusions. Subscriptions paid . ‘ , ‘2
s tlt until the law has been in operation. simply places weeklies on par with dailies for by an advertiser are not included in the I,“ ,1
’ Official of the American Association of which have been required to file circulation legitimate list of subscribers which the law ,‘i‘ j , ,
I trtising Agencies testifying in favor of statements each year. Under Postal Laws requires. A publisher is not allowed to mail with, i 1,
. 2543, the so-called Murray sworn cir- and Regulations the term “paid circula- such additional copies at the regular news- _ '
e lion bill, pointed out: “One of the factors tion," as administered in connection with paper pound rates. In instances where an " '1 i 7
S hhas tended to retard the use of week- this law, means copies of publications circu- advertiser buys so much space in a news- ‘ ' .1
f miweekly, and triweekly newspapers as lated in fulfillment of subscriptions that have paper, because he has been promised by , , xi '.
Cl rtising mediums. is the general lack of not expired and those that are not more the publisher that he will print so many I 3 It ,
n uate and reliable circulation figures for than 1 year in arrears. In other words, pub- thousand additional copies of an issue free ' ‘ ,
5 table area of the country press." The lishers are allowed 1 year to obtain a re- and mail them throughout the area, those _ '
s ' AA. spokesman added: “In the opinion newal. The subscriptions are counted as part additional copies are not includde in a legit» =" j '
eAmerican Association of Advertising of the legitimate subscriptions during that imate subscription list. They are subject fl 1_ ‘ 3
ties and its committee on weekly news- - period. That definition is uniform for all to a different postal rate than the publish- , '1?“ l .
IS, it would be a constructive step and publications entered as second-class matter. ers’ pound rates. They are not properly in- . .. l g
ll be a contributing factor in helping the The Post Office Department has operated cludible in the paid circulation to be shown ‘l 1 ‘
try press to get more advertising if an- over the years on opinions of various Attor-' in the annual statement of ownership and . 2113115 '
, sWorn circulation statements were re- neys-General as to circulation. In general, circulation. l ‘ ‘
“fl by law." the Department has taken the position that Compliance and Penalties ' ; g l -
6 new law places no extra burdens on the newspapers must be actually sold whether It is noteworthy that relatively few vio~ -, ' l
ly publishers. The statements of owner- in single copy, at newsstands, etc., or in lations of- the circulation statement section 1"” 'i
I (and heretofore only daily newspaper term subscriptions. which has been in effect for dailies since 1912 j l ; '
lation) are due not later than October The fifth question in Form 3523, which have been reported. The prompt prosecu< g ' .
each year. The reports are submitted dailies have answered (and hereinafter re- tions by Federal authorities had a whole- ‘ "I: l
orm 3526, furnished by the Post Oflice quired of weeklies), is defined in Section some influence. The latest case involved in _ ' ll 1.,-
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 l946 f July, l94é THE KENTUCKY PRESS ‘ Page Three 1
live. 7' V l I ' l :“i
:he action -: . _ i
unty of Hé . , ll .'
: bearing th,» . ' ‘ l -
,lty, t0 brin 6 o . j :
' f *' 000 000 H ' ' '-
° , , , , OUSQUJ’L'UQS
progiams .1 ‘
well round. . . , ' ' I a
1C6. It is 0i W o O C R a I 1 T
Ty 'rite ui' aka empes. * '
T5011 COIIlm‘ ' . ‘ , l
ZZitiZCIIS of .1 ‘ ,
e shaping u:
stiny, lest d * I ‘
Ifters a patte . ' .
he City an i ' i "
1 its in5pi The public decides what items are baked at each A & P's 37 bakeries. .
ger movemel ‘ ‘ . .
for Kentuck ‘ I
the forefro Years ago, we at A & P realized we could not do our job of feeding 1
i ' . . . . . '3

nbirjtlficollr; the American public unless we kept In constant touch With popular tastes. ‘ . .i
their high’ > V . H
:1: 5:32:26 So our national bankery division organized teams of researchers who 1 '
yring togeth- talked to customers of A & P Food Stores in almost every state in the Union.
“loin rel", . Housewives were asked what kind of baked goods they preferred, how sweet ' ‘ V
)601) e, arou . ‘. .
iS of coming they liked them and how they wanted them trimmed, packed and served. ’ - 3 r
31' building I They were glad to cooperate, even to the extent of saying on what days of f ‘ . , ‘
ass. labor, a » _ _ _ . i ‘ -_
entucky Pr . the week they liked various cakes to be available. . g ‘
mizations, ‘ . 1 ,
ational 0“,. « . . . '
as and 0th Now, A & P bakers produce well over 400 varieties of bread, cake and . ‘
'5, who are cl , pastry, satisfying over six million families daily and doing so with a minimum ‘ . ' l
'lswn a ml of waste and a maximum of quality. , ;- " . . ‘ 1'
:tive hands “i ' ‘ . 2 >
y likewise 1 . 1,. " . ,
the_ FTP]; ‘ . In all of A 8. P's food plants and buying offices the public is boss and 1/, ‘ i
[lOthn 1n , , 1
ngth, a broa the management is a trained interpreter of the public will. It is such constant ‘
3th Ken“; efforts to find and meet consumer needs that have enabled the men and i i, j{:
; nor’s 'i i '1' 7
it: the w women of A & P for 86 years to do the nation’s most efficient job of food ,4 I '
r the last Ki distribution. ‘ i i
6 further 8 v ,
:rship and ‘ ‘ ‘ : T,
on the mar ‘ ¥ 1* . 4 . =
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iii; Ei i Page Four ' THE KENTUCKY PRESS July, 1946 Ju
I Ei Eii ‘Ei i E 7kg Ofiicial Ptéglgggtrsnsoggagp): Kentucky Sen-(tie in S. 11349) and a clarifiiation of thontinuer
E‘EE 1; :E E 'E . ., news my ant carrier status unc er the chil.
E iii iii Ei i f K t . ii E , E“ Victor R. Portmann, Editor-Publisher labor sections. Newspapers generally havr the des
E ii EEs E i en i :5, Y P 83 Printed OW Lexington manifested keen interest in these provisioils:S 1112a:
EE iiEE EE ; . ’ The House Labor Committee reported H,R ‘ . P
Ei ' EisEEi i E iE T . . . ‘ . 4130, June 19, providing that the minimu” partisan
i EEE E EiEE E i ii, he Kentucky Press Association recognizes the fundamental importance wage to be paid under the act to each em“ 6 “E?”
ii sill 1 l‘ 1‘ ’ " of the implied trust imposed on newspapers and dissemination of public p1oyee engaged in commerce or in the p e We"? ‘E
ii iii i i ,; information. It stands for truth, fairness, accuracy, and decency in the [77‘8- duction of goods for cemmerce shall, afteikes 0t ‘1
i;,‘; it; ; i h ' sentation of news, as set forth in the Canons of Journalism. It advocates December 31, 1945, be increased from inherencEeEsE
‘4 iii ‘tii': i l ‘ strict ethical standards in its advertising column. It opposes the publica— (”61115 2m 110W [0 55.C€nt5 an hour- Th;elf C: m
I, ‘ ii i E i tion of propaganda under the guise of news. It afi‘irms the obligation of a hmdifyihg amendments 0f the Senate hi1”: [0’23
ii, i i ii 'E newspaper to frank, honest and fearless editorial expressions. It respects were reJeaed hy the HOUESC Labor COmUIEItEkE'E on t
EE EEE EE E E equality of opinion and the right of every individual to participation in tee. The growing need [or the apprenticmt of tht
1: “’ , i l i the Constitutional guarantee of Freedom of the Press. It believes in the mnemdmen_tE ‘5 ,Shown "1th I?“ ,that the , - y.
i E EEE: ' ; a i , . . . . . \Nlage Stabilization Board is cons1dermg rultihdltor ”
EE: EEEi iE newspaper as a vztal medium for ezvzc, economic, soczal, and cultural com- .~ , . s. .. _ orig, acti
EEE EEE E; E .EE . d 1.0 ress. that “Ill set minimum Euagcs ior veteran I
i;‘ Eiiiiti '. i ii munzty development an I7 g taking apprentice training. hentur
E‘E‘ iiEsEE i 2 _________—————-—-——-__—___———_——-_____ Eight members of House Labor Committeede at [E
i EiiE .i ; : Volume Seventeen, Number Nine The wartime publicity splurge of vari- signed a minority report proposing amend-
EE EEEEEE E E EE ___.___.__———— ous government agencies goes right on. Sen ments to broaden the coverage and narrox s0POS€<
EE iE i l; Kentucky Press Association officers ator Homer Ferguson (Ru Midh), has learned a number of exemptions. The Committee F .
ii: E'EiliE i i ii Harold A. Browning, President from the Budget Bureau [hilt just about minority proposed amendments include re-W 0“
V iE ‘i i i l i Whitley Republican, Williamsburg $75,000,000 will be spent this year for educa- Vision of the child labor section to “claim. R. (58
E , EEE i . E El Fred B. Wachs, Fn'st ZEZRPifzzgggz Lexington tional, informational, promotional and pub- another loophole in the present act whEic nninghai
i E i Ei ‘ i Tyler Mumford, Second Vice President 1109’ EaCUV‘UeS- The money hasn’t been zll)- direct interstate activities as transportationE of Ma
:E :Ei-EEi Us : i Union County Advocate, Morganfield propriated yet, of course. Indeed the House permits the employment of minors in suc ms to b;
i \ i i E ii Victor R. PortmEann,ESecretarY-Managef _ Appropriations Committee has cut the over- and communication and would make [he'etors in
,“EE.EEi EEEE i UmVSrSItY: 0’ Kentucky, Lexington all figure way down. But powerful influ— coverage of the child-labor prOViSiOHS C0 Hes, and
i i i iii . District Executive commitment” ences are at work trying to get favorable extensive for the first time with that Of COPE/rig
EEE, ~E E E E i 23::EtaziltpgaEnEI‘122oiigt/[fxgil133:4:5:81§:;E3-5:: nation by the Senate. VVilliamE B. Benton‘s the minlnmpqwage and overtime PY‘ZViSiOhS-Hson, par
. i iE i :i- Democrat, Paducth; Secozg;eg:hx}2;nginfi, State Department culturalErelations program The minority amendment reads: No em-HE engag
l i ‘, ‘EE ‘E, iE‘i Sigrinogbggf-sjoufr‘iglf‘iouisville; Fitt’h, -Vir-' is the most expenswe, calling for 50 million. ployer who is engaged in commerce 011m the gazine, E
E EEE EEE EEEE gil P’. Sanders, Sun-Democrat, Carrollton; The Treasury wants to spend 11 million. Production of goods for commerce or in any ginal C0]
i; i i1 Sixth, Enos Swain, Advocate—Messenger, Dan- Agriculture thinks it can struggle along with other activity affecting commerce shall em‘bepublis}
E E EE EEE EEEE Eii $332355ifgttlg’nslgfigmgiégzp,JEFlpvyEd15321322: nine million and the War Department with ploy any oppressive child labor in or Eaboilt like per
i . Es iEE;i Advocate, Mt: Stglirlig;E1:/S'i:1:h, thle Wléige: five million. In COmPRTISOD .OPA. and the or in connection with any Eenterprise 111indcpei
h is: ii i 2:31:11: gfitébzrdfian Enigipri;,eEIi-za:§:htow§; Commerce Department 100k hke pikers. The “'hiCh he is 50 engaged." “711119 current ad'tions as
,E EEE: 'EE i Immediate Past President, Chauncey Forgey, program of each costs only a couple of ministrative rulings do not hold newsboysPE or cor
; i;-1,‘s- Independent, Ashland. million. The money, if authorized will be as engaged in “oppressive” labor conditions; author
i E ‘E‘ i —————————————'——‘ used for items such as motion picture slides, the question of hours when distribUting origina
E “1 15' EEEEE NATIONAL EDITORIAL— exhibits, paid advertisements, radio trans-E papers is controversial (refer to “Critics “Ettor in 1
s’ E’EEj ii i “fig-sf' ASSOCIATION 5'3”“th and the like. Newsboys Explain” elsewhere in this issue). night it
, J‘ ,; i 0' ' '
E E EEE EEEE W— Congress Fails To London Wills BUYS @3322“:
i iEiE i a Huge Sum Spend POSS W-H Amendment McLean County News llpublicz
i iiii BY Government Agencies Failure of the House Rules Committee Landon Wills, Pleasureville, since Jail-iiillloihi
3 EEE ‘EjE E . . . to grant a rule permitting the House itself to nary a member of the news Staff of the .
i ii i The California Newspaper Publishers vote on proposed changes in the minimum Shelby News, Shelbyville, purchased tEEet‘rrcd to
i ii E E Association bulletin, May E10: 1946’ says that wage act have apparently shelved the meas- McLean County News, Calhoun, from the *—
i Eilliii that Budget offic1als estimate there were ure. Chances of a Rules Committee reversal Embry Newspapers, Inc., chain in weStemnSTFUC'
i . ii 23,000 full time and 2276? Part time em- or a discharge petition to insure House ac— Kentucky. He will take possession of the .f.
i ii; ; i ployEees (10mg educational, information, pro— tion are not rated high; Should the House‘ News, now in its fifty-third volume, on Al" N led
E E ii E E motional, Iancfl pubtljicity 1wsork in the excel: be allowed to vote, it is believed the farm gust I. pplemei
E .E E.EE '21“: hrEflnC 1 0 “8' mt“ “”165 Eofemllheh - parity amendment passed in the Senate ver~ The new editor-publisher served three. Order
EE EEEE EE , 6 Sdld the bureau reportec t eir 53 aries Sion (S. 1349) would be added and force a years in the Army and has been doing gen’ t or n
is EiEi i totalled approxtmatelyE ”5000900 and 35' Presidential veto of the entire bill. eral news and advertising work on the Shel rig othe;
iE E‘Ei iE serted that Wlth an active, capable and free Failure of the House to consider minimum byville paper as a trainee under the G. I"Irol on E
ii E E ii E‘E press the 457000 promotional agents in the wage amendments precludes action on news— Bill of Rights since his discharge. 11~job al
E j! i ‘E executive department are “0‘ needed. paper apprentices and learners at sub-min- The Press welcomes the new publislleffnns is 53
EE v EiEEE ‘E According to Printers’ Ink, May 3, 1946: imum rates (Hoey amendment passed by to the Fourth Estate. upplemei
i 1
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46 . July, 1946 THE KENTUCKY PRESS Page Five 3 .51.
:ion Ol-thontimted From Page Two ordinate structures" as oflcice buildings, ware years before joining The Courier-Journal '- 3 '
' the chi]. houses or garages located on the immediate staff. 3 3'
, r the development of our Commonwealth, , 3 . ‘ 3 3 .
rally hav _ . premises of a plant are cons1dered part of He is married and the father of one son. 1 '
.. ,als unattainable by other agenCies. We . _ 3 -3
provmon , _(1 )art to la . Without fear the plant, and work on them may not be He has moved his family to Harlan. ' 3
>rted H. ' ‘e a. Sp€Cl:1 I p y , computed separately in determining whether —————_O._____._._ ‘ ' 3 .
3 . . _ partisanship, I say that the gains already . , . 4 3 ,,
mmlzmque would have been impossible without A 10b _eXC86(ls the total allowance. Citizens’ Rights Exist z,
L63; 1:6 press of Kentucky. We will make mis~ ”[1; lesraziibofislilii):ded tha: a related :eries In PUbliCi‘l‘y Pictures 3‘ 3 9}
shall, aftekes of judgment, we Will have honest ed ii: an f .- r10“ ‘1 sructure, I)"3r orm— 3 .-
1 from 4fierences of opinion, but mayA the mistakes 'lt a}; 11:; t1 0 singe P ah or. l’mgimr‘h’ (1)1“ A citizen’s rights of privacy and property 3 ’ 3
hour. Thver obscure nor thh differences detcrOus 30b ail 1e same Eme: TOFSEEMEI d sing e are fully covered and in publishing pictures . 3 3
Senate bilm common effort in reaching the high 1 f-th’hal’ not. ed 5“)("V;1€ ‘50 “S to in a newspaper equal care should be exerv 3 _
)r Commi als to which we have set our hands; Ken- come “I m permitte CO“ ‘1 owances. cised to avoid litigation as is used in puh- ' 3
apprenticcky on themarch; Kentucky in the iore- Another clarification states that It 15 not lishing an article to avoid suit in libel. A -‘ 3 '
:t that thm of the sisterhood of States. necessary to get permissmn under the 01119.1‘ negative and picture is the property of the ,3 ' '
lering rulflEdhor’S "0‘95 This article by James Arm» to (10 one or more PM on a structure 1f subject, even when the subject has consent— , '
)r veteranong, activities director for the Committee the cost ofoeach 10b does not exceed the ed to the taking of the picture and consent 3, ‘_
33 Kentucky, is a synopsis of his address allowance given for that Class Of structure. of an individual should be obtained unless ‘
Committede at the mid-summer meeting.) . —-———O—— the picture is of the type that is fcertaii: not '
, 1 ——————.————————— to cause resentment. Pictures 0 accic ents, L ' ,
:23 11:13:? . h gopperAAndl Lead d etc., 'open to public view, are a matter of 3 1‘ 3 ' ‘ 3
Committeoposed Copyrlg l' “C95 re nC rease _ public record and may be used but pictures ' 3
include new Falls In Congress Effective June 3, 1946, OPA authorized Of Private Pml’my 3310““ “15" have [he "1'7 3 ‘3 .73
n to “clos .R. 6841, introduced by Representative price increases for primary copper, scrap owner’s consent. 3 3‘
1 act Whic nningham (Iowa), proposed to amend the copper, primary and secondary lead, lead a '3
nsportatim l of March 4, 1909, so as to limit the “WP, and antimonial lead- ~ ' ° 3 t 3
org in SuCihtS to be acquired from authors 01. Pm' I