xt7j3t9d8050 https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7j3t9d8050/data/mets.xml Kentucky Kentucky Press Association Kentucky Press Service University of Kentucky. School of Journalism 1943 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, January 1943 Vol.14 No.3 text The Kentucky Press, January 1943 Vol.14 No.3 1943 2019 true xt7j3t9d8050 section xt7j3t9d8050 . ‘ '11'211‘77'22‘1.“:22;:-.'.:;‘.':' . . .. .1" . . . s - ' ' ’ . ‘ 1 a...“ . MMv-V’W' 111‘4:,,y',‘,y9~ x
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. 1, Seventy-fourth Annual Mid-‘ther Meeting Realizmg the importance ()1 news- 1 1,1111. .11 31.1. ‘
L E 5:35: $3355 .. . : ' - . 1‘ ‘ 1 111' 1
, 1 3.5. . . 5.3;. papeis to the W211 eliort, espeaally in y 1111-11331
‘ ;:;:;: 2. '3:§:E . . . .; "111 u' lt1"11
1 KentHCky Press ASSOClatIOIl 1 their SCl‘VICC to the home-Iront, news- 1 11:211y1‘rv1
, 33; . . £353}: . . , 1 _ 1y 1‘ i 11 2:"1
1 January 28-29, Brown Hotel, LOUISVIlle paper assoCiations have been encouraged 1 .1}: .111
' 1 THURSDAY, JANUARY 28 to hold formal meetings. Following an . 1 1,11 ,1,
1‘ 8:00 a. m. Registration, Brown Hotel, Mezzanine Floor. Registration fee $1 per iti‘hl‘liialive vote among KPA members, ' 1 11111 111;, 1
. ‘ person. , ~. 2 . y 2‘ "1‘1 1 11?: -
. 9:00 a. rn. Call to order by President Harry Lee Waterfield, South Room. 1113115 ale 11011101111“th .101 the 71111 ' ,1 “1121 11 5‘31.“ 1
Invocation, Rev. Dr. Joseph Rauch, Temple Adath Israel. 1111111131 mid-Winter meeting at the 1' :11? '1’ 111:
. .- Address of Welcome, Hon. Wilson W. Wyatt, Mayor of Louisville. Brown Hotel, Louisville, on January “L, ,: 1111.“? 1,1 121 '.
1 Response, Virgil P. Sanders, publisher, Carrollton News—Democrat. 98-99 11 15,1‘:,i,1,1,~l.11 .
4 1 President’s Annual Address, Harry Lee Waterfield, publisher, Gazette, — ""_ ‘ . :11 11111 1,1
1 Clinton. This K e n t u c k y Newspaper \‘Var 31 . 1:1, 1”. 11:1. .7, . ,
y Appointment of committees. Clinic cut bv necessit to twr t'ull da s '1 "' 1 11 1 '1 1
1 . “News Policy in The Navy Department." Capt. Leland P. Lovette, Chief, . ‘ ’ 1 .. r 'y . 1 . , y. yr .11 1‘1 .
> Public Relations BureaU. United States NaVY- 01 concentrated actiVity, Wlll carry the , .11, 11.11.11 .
“The Newsprint Situation,” Mark F. Ethridge, publisher, The Courier- theme of the newspapers' important ' 1 113: 11111;? ,1 .
: Journal and L°“15V1119 T1mes2 flaw in the war effort with ever to )ic 1111 .1111 1 1 .
j 12:30 p. m. Luncheon, Roof Garden, Kentucky Utilities Company, hosts. l _ ‘ y ['11 11 1.: ‘1‘ 1
1 2:00 p.11]. Call to order, South Room. lllld CVCl‘y speaker givmg 211101111011 t0 : 1&1 H1 .
1 “Public Relations,” Major Joe T. Lovett, Department of Public Rela‘ newspaper problems and efl'orts of to- _ 11,13; .1 1:1. .
1 tions, F0” Hays: C°lumbusv Ohio- da 1' and tomorrow This con ntion is . 1111/11 9
. 1 “News Policy In The War Department,” Col. R. Ernest Dupuy, Chief, 1' ' _ VC. _ 1'11'1’11 117.1
‘ . News Division, United States Army. [0 b0 2‘ war-13101316111 COUHCfl; 0115015510“ :31 C; :15 - ~
. 1 “The Military And Post-War Problems,” Maj. Gen. Allen R. Gullion, Will bC based on that subject; speakers 1 '1 11, 11- 1 1:.
" Provost Marshal, United States Army. ' ' ' ‘ 1 111 21.11;; ‘1' '
7:00 p. m. Dinner, Floor Show, and Dance, Ball Room, given by the Louisville WI” talk On that 511131.611" The mm 15 to , :13 1111’ 1-}.
‘ ‘ Board of Trade, the Brown Hotel, and The Courier-Journal and (311211310 KCHUICkY Cdltors [0 learn the 11511-1 113.1;
1 . Louisville Times. latest methods on meeting current prob- ..111' ,1 .
.1 1 FRIDAY, JANUARY 29 lenis, and to get the inside facts on Vili‘i- :1 91111-1, , 1 .
2 9:00 a. in. Call to order, President Harry Lee Wat-erfield, South Room. . ()us war projects. 1 . 1‘ 1:13.11 {1.1
y_ “The 1943 Retail Sales Outlook,” Davrd R. Craig, President, American . _ ,I ”,1 111.51.91.11 '
1 Retail Federation: Washingtonv 13- C~ . . With speakers coming from Oregon 1, ,3: 3.11;;1 1
“The Newspapers’ Outlook For 1943 And AdxigrtilsinlgI Relationsfipv” and Washington, D. C., highest author— 1 '21" .[1'111
1 Egg Islfirif‘grélg? 31:32"? Managery 111111015 313' ewspaper at“ ities on their subjects, this convention 1 1,11! 1
2st2 r . - 535323 - . - ‘ 1.61.511?
y 'y Kentucky Press Association Round Table: 1 promises to be the most important 1 :11.“ .1‘3,‘ 111.
. 1 léeport of secretary-field manager meeting of years. A glance at their .1 135,211,131,
, r?::f:1..?i§:ii?i:friii 8:32;; ...... vrn every .2... .1... he 1 r
,7 Committee reports should make every effort to attend the 1 W1 .
- r, 12.30 L Elem” Of Officers- 1 d Th L . .11 T' sessions on both days. The program re- 'j, «1’53 11 ,1 7%,.
y 2:323 - .m. ' _ i e imes, 2:3:2: ,, . ,, - " ' ,-'.‘ z 22‘
1 D unchggcré, Roof Garden, The Courier Journa an e omsv veals sucll headliner names as M21101" :1 11., :1. 111.11
1 Address, “Wartime Production Problems In The Newspaper Field," CClicl‘nl Gullion, Dr. David R. Craig, ; ‘1 191 111,1 »
.. .. I Donald J. Sterling, managing editor, 1\II’olrtland (Ore.) Journal, and Donald 1' Sterling, Captain Leland P. 1 1111121. 1111 ;
neWSpaper comma“. to Donald M: 9 son‘ F 'd Lovette, Col. R. Ernest Dupuy, Paul L. 1 11 ,“rj ‘
Anni:.ym33111:11:;iiisgsiiiliiiiioiress Edltors Of KentUCky' n ay' Jan“ Gotham, and our own Mark Ethridge 1 [5,; 11‘ :1."1 l 3
3:35; , . 513:3 I 13,1. 2 .1 ‘ 111'; 1
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1 .. ..- ..

 ‘ V. Page Two THE KENTUCKY PRESS January, 1943 L
I L. .- . -. L Janu
. ; 1. and Major Joe Lovett. Surely their mes- apply to delivery of hometown papers He served as mail censor at the Kerr L
sages will be of the highest importance. to army posts and naval shore estab- tucky State Prison Farm since 1937. In - Press Urg
. Association problems will be thor— lislnnents within the continental U. S. failing health for several years, “Pop,” L “Champu
i .‘ oughly discussed on the Friday morning The order further reads: ”Under the as he was affectionately known by his L "Newsf
,. program. These are matters of extreme new regulations, magazines and news- newspaper friends, always kept in touch rassed rel
' . importance to every editor and publisher papers may be mailed ONLY by the with Association affairs and attended L vive," de
i in the state. Several important amend- publisher and ONLY if the soldier is conventions whenever possible. He was : of the 11]
V _ ments will be brought up for discussion the subscriber. However, the soldier made a life member several years ago. 1 sociations
1 and final vote. Important legal matters will be free to subscribe to any maga- Mr. Porter was born July 11, 1872, at L paper As:
will be open for discussion. You should zine or newspaper he wishes, and will Bladen, Ohio, a son of the late Danie] ' Mr. M(
1‘ ~ be there to help plan our Association not require special permission to do so." Thomas and Nancy Wilson Porter. L Problemg
- L affairs for 1943—a crucial year for our Postal authorities stated that at first After completion of a public-school L ers and t
, business. the new paper mailing plan will be course, he engaged in the insurance bus- ‘ them:
As it is the editors’ duty to help their considered a cooperative arrangement. iness and was a teacher in Ohio until 1 1_ Tha
retailers and businessmen in the prob- If it is found that the pledges on the 1905, when he entered newspaper work I goods to s
' lems that face them today and that will wrapper (regarding compliance with as editor of [he Gallopolis Journal. In 1 ounce of
become more critical in the following regulations) are violated, compulsory this position, he became a personal L duced wil
1 months, every editor should be present measures will be instituted. friend of the late 0. O. McIntyre, who 2. The'
. for the Friday morning program. Dr. Publishers may print the indicia on gained national prominence in subse- L without s;
V » Donald Craig's address on these prob- the wrapper, or on a label, or imprint quent years as author of the New York 1 the U. S.
. lems and possible solutions will be the on the wrapper with a hand stamp. Day by Day column. V V dle “non-
. ‘ highlight of the meeting. Consult your local postmaster for com- Mr, Porter left Gallipolis in 1908 to 1 ter.
‘ Most important of all—make your plete instructions regarding these new become managing editor of The Lexing- .1 3_ The‘
V1 . hotel reservation earl): The second page. regulations and the exact wording that [on Herald, .1 position he held until L the). cann'
I L. coupon No. 4, in your gas-ration book shall go on the mailing wrapper. 1916. While connected with The 1 why the l
V LI will be official. Make arrangements Perhaps a news story concerning the Herald, he was admitted to the Kentucky L lost unles
, now to share—a—ride With other news— whole new regulations should be pub- bar in 19]] and was licensed to practice I 4_ The‘
. papermen from your vicinity. Radio- lighcd in your paper. law. L out holdii
3 minded, “You’ll be sorry" if you miss —————— From 1916 to 1920. Mr. Porter served ‘ down.
L this most important meeting. Study the Announcing new Army postal regula- as probation Officer in the Lexington L 5. The
L‘ '1 program and come. tions drastically restricting the shipment public school system and, from Novem— L that lays
‘ ___.______________ of packages to soldiers overseas, Sccre- . ber, 1920, to August, 1921, he was chief ‘ make em
LL V Army Restricts Mailing Of Free tary of War Stimson said January 7, “1 federal probition inspector for Ken- 6. Thej
. L V Subscriptions Outside U. S. A. seem to have been a better promoter tucky. L tions dow
L . than I EXPBCLEd when l urged P601310 Mr. Porter became editor of the But- L who have
L All pOSlmflStCYS have been dll‘CUCd [0 to write to the soldiers." ley Tobacco Grower magazine in 1921 L employ 0]
‘ 1 stop the mailing of individual copies of Because of the enormous amount Of' and served both in this capacity and as L 7' Thei
. newspapers and magazines to members “space used to transport packages, Stim- publicity director for the Burley To- country if
L . 0f the armed services at foreign posts 50“ said the Army has TUICd that begin— bacco Growers Co-operative Association to try a L
‘1 ‘ after January 15, unless identified by a ning January 15, no package may be until 1927, s which wi
V : 1' special postal permit. Single copies must sent to a soldier overseas unless it con- Later he became executive secretary L and veryi
1 be wrapped to expedite handling as un- tains an article which has been requested of the Blue Grass Automobile Club, a L are soon 1
.L . wrapped copies become mutilated in by the soldier, and the request has been position he held for a number of yea1‘5~ l ”Retaih
-‘ frequent re-handling and are undeliv— approved by his commanding officer. Mr. Porter, a Democrat, was a mem- L they get 2
erable. The postOffiCE, he said, Will 110E accept her of the Methodist church. He was a labor in I
‘ . Item Three in the P.M. orders reads: a Package unICSs the written request, past grand chancellor and past supreme L be manyl
”Individual copies 0f newspapers or hearing the commanding officer’s ap— representative of the Kentucky Knights; of retailei
magazines shall. be accepted for diSpatch pl‘OVaL is presented. Even such packages of Pythias, a member of the Junior the retaile
", ‘ to the A.P.O.’s outside the continental will be limited to five pounds, and may Order, United American Mechanics, ' said Mr. I
United States only where subscriptions not be more than 15 inches in length. Daughters of America and Pythian Sis- I Mr. Me
L are specifically requested in writing by Letters from the soldiers’ families and ters: L in net pr
:3 V the addressee or for which subscriptions personal friends have been welcome, Survivors include his widow, a 5011,] L 1943 and
:Z. are now in effect. Such copies to indi- Stimson said, and “will continue to be Sherman Porter, Ir” editor of the Galli- L els by the
LL 1 viduals shall be accepted only from pub» welcomed by the Army.” polis, Ohio, Times, and a daughter, Miss dicted tha
. :11: 01‘ on the pllblication When the ‘vrapper ——————-—————————”——‘- Nlary Porter of Point Pleasant, W. V31 L [011 burea-
. 11.. “She” Who shall place on the wrapper, ]. Sherman Porter, Life ,Membm‘, t __________________-_ 1 0f adVemh
f is not used, a certificate (whlch shall be Dies A t LaGmnge . l L _‘
: 1'1 regarded as sufficient to authorize their . The Central Office holds a hllrhhel'on L P. ‘
L .1 acceptance) reading as follows: Mailed J. Sherman Porter, 70 years old, 11fe Kentucky Rate Books for (listrlblltlli)A L 7658111611
1 in conformity with P.O.D. Order Num- member of the KPA and long 1n news- to agencres, etc., at the request of K _ ; In Teleph
i ber 19687.” 1 paper service in Kentucky, died at La- members. “7e will send them whele L The B
1 1:1 NOTE: The effect of this order is to Grange, January 1, following a heart ordered. To non-members, a number 0V1 1 has issued
a L1 . prohibit the free or complimentary dis» attack. Interment was made in Lexing— copies are available at $1.00 per C012 1 tan cc and
. 11 ~ tribution of local newspapers to men in ton cemetery. He had been seriously ill The Oflice also is taking orders for if 01'ity. Th
1L 1 the armed forces overseas. It will not only four days. National Rate Book at $1.00 per COP)“ follows 1
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1 January, 1943 IHE KENTUCKY PRESS Page Three ,1 311111 1 -
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en. 1 . 1 . . 1 _ 1 fi' 1‘ 1 '
71 In ‘ Press Uiged T0 [1 1 mediate completion lor war purposes or identifications, and we ask parents and " 1121211 '1 >
u ” « ' . ,1‘11111 1‘
P011111 1 Champion Sma Retazlei :lo safeguardl life or property caused by relatives not to reveal them. Don’t give 1'" 1 111'; 1‘ ,1 ‘
. ‘ . isast ' - ‘ ~2 «' . - 1 ‘ H"! ‘ t‘ 1
’Y his 1 "Newspapers must champion the hem (2 Cearll a? affecting p I1b1(1cf security, the enemy anything that may lengthen :1 ‘1‘115‘1‘;
touch rassed retailers if they are both to sur- sec)urit 5th? 1e my?“ 16 ense and the w1ar1 ‘1‘ “1115‘? ,
Ended 1 vive," declared Joseph Meek, manager war 0Y1 t sfuccess (11 1'Cfom uct of the This is not a. blackout 1011 the news 1; 111 111111
e was ‘1 of the Illinois Federation of Retail As- 0:116: [rhao sa eguarfi 1”? or Pl‘fp‘i”) about our soldiers. ConSiderable latl' ‘ “5‘1 111‘
‘ ago. 1 sociations, in a speech before the News— 3 Call nf 2115 51:60 i? in; Prim“), 1’ tude m rep Oltlng. personal experiences ‘3‘“? =1 l»
7213‘ 1 paper Association Managers. (( iit S 0‘ fnla Ion? (C f “1‘8 e and se- gives the enemy hale military lI‘lfOl‘Ina-1‘1l111 11‘“ “
. . . :u‘ 7 ' ' ~ . ‘ ' ‘ ‘ ‘1..1«'~1
)aniel 1 Mr. Meek drew a stark picture of the 101 I), susccelss u cont uct 0 tie wai, 111 tion, if the troop units, the ship names 1 11111.11 .1 11
. . ' Vin .' .3 ‘ , ' 2 ' ‘ ' ' " ' '
r. 1 problems confronting the small retall- lurictigns urcnitmatlteitls ”is govleinmental .uc kept secret. But in articles about 1111111111 111
ichool 1 ers and told how the press could help . ’ . a 61121.5 01 “ u. [3 ants, pro soldiers and 5311015 and m the addresses 1‘, Jig“ " ‘1‘:
e bus- -1 them‘ duction of essential supplies, mainten- for them, don’t give away their fighting 1111‘1‘1.‘
. I 1 . . . illlC’ f) . " ' ' I; '~ 1'. ,l‘t: “1511'.
until ‘ 1. They can t stay in business Without ) 1:1.01 I 1111311” sell Vlcfe’ 100d supply md units: . . " 1 131191
- r 1 11";E;1,€[ 1.
work 1 goods to sell. Hence the hope that every 1 ul’refs 1:3 1. attic sa “(1' Puw‘sm‘13 Casualty Lzsts 1 13:12:13 ‘ ‘11“?
. .. .' " ‘ _ "“ rr ‘ "M" “7 1
11. In 1 ounce of ClVlllan goods that can be In“ 11 [Cl ssociatilons anf neivspalpers (HQ The “ar'and Naiy Departments have 1 11 11,111 11111.
. 11. 2 _ . . , _ ._ , , 1, ~ 1 1 1 1 ‘ ‘ t .i [1?
rsonal i duced Will be produced soon. 1216: tiniong t p pie eriec llca ers1cn ielased thcii rules-(mering publication 11.1.1111 1111
[ , . 1 1‘ - ' 1' r 1. K _ 1 11:. ‘
1 who 1 21 They cant sell the merchandise 1)] [(1 0 use eep lone cla lpriorities of military casualties, and advised edt 1111 111,111 1
. . . ( V 11‘ i C ' l 'x, ‘ 1 ‘ ‘- 1““‘-: ‘1‘
subse- 1 Without someone to sell it. The quicker c purposes mentionet 1 )()\c 1 tois that national ioundups1w111 be per 1 111111111 11 1
York the U. S. Employment Service can han- T —L7_'t—Td—_l—'T—i—'—__T——— mm?“ hencef011h,l 1acc01ding to (1115' 1"11“é.'t ’
1, . ,, 1' , 7 . . - -- 1 - ~ ~ ‘1 :1:',‘1., '
1 dle non—essential placements, the bet- , 0017 ‘1 en zfira ‘0" _ pate ‘65 from “ as iington. PieViousy 1111111111 1111111
‘08 ‘0 ‘ ter Should Not Be Made Publzc newspapers have been asked to confine 112111 111.11
exing- 1‘ 3. They can’t comply with regulations The Oifice of Censorship has issued Ellen]. 111311151131 11158 [9 lcasuailties .WhOSC 11‘“ “ 1' 1
until " they cannot understand—which explains another request to newspapers, both ega 1a 16556.8 aie w1t 1m t e arm 1 i .1111 11
The ‘ why the battle against inflation will be daily and weekly, that military and naval tion zones 01‘ the newspapers. Locai 1 111‘s ‘ 11:23 .
“uc‘W ‘ lost unless simplicity comes soon. units of the United States armed forces 8mm and national I‘St‘ngs1a‘e. Pérmlttec 1 11:1 1 "‘1 »
~actice ‘1 4. They can’t hold prices down with- not be identified in print if they are ulnder the .Arm“ 11nd Navy relaxation or I1 1111111171
1 . - . . . tieir )reVious ru es. 1.11111
1 out holding wages and commodity prices serVing 011[51de the country. Attention 1 “1 111111131111 1‘
153%“ 1 (lOWH- is drawn to the fact that many such iden- **—”————“'~—————“ ‘;1 ‘31". "‘
1ngton 5. They can’t pay taxes—be the goose tifications still appear in print because Newspaper Crisis 1 ‘ 111 ‘ '
OVEF‘" 1 that lays the golden eggs—unless they of the lack of public understanding of jeopardizes All 1 11 1111' 1111131 ‘1
i Chle‘ make enough money to pay taxes. the need to keep troop and ship inove- 1 1 1 1 1 1 b . 1 1 1! 11111111111 1
Ken- 6 They can’t' cr'im 111mm“, regula 11101“ from cncmy eyes Editors 'll‘C An uigent note to oca usmcss men 1 1.11.11 .1
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‘1 lllOTlS down [he throats ()l‘ SUH‘C OVVDEI‘S asked [0 explain [his lTlElttCl' full) [0 10 hell) our": lllC-ll'luilllt l]0V\llllLV\:bp?11)eblS '11 1112' 1113 =
1, . . ' 2 ‘s my men V’OlC€( 1 1, 1.. i 1w. ‘;
e Bu‘ 1‘ who have “0 adequate help and ““10 their readers so that requests Wlll not be 2:: [.m‘eVO Sliceil‘iihn 05f the Ohio Couny 1 ‘1“.11‘111'311 1'
1 192‘ ‘ employ One to three peoplc at 1110511 made oi newspapers by these readers to 1e01ge ‘ , ‘ .1 1 f1 ‘111‘1‘1'1‘1‘5W1‘ 1
and as l 7 They 011111 retail mor'tle 111 this )ublish addresses 01- iuen servin 1, out- cil of Retail Merchants. In a speCial ,1 11111111111 ,1
y TO' country if 130 000 000 people are forced «Iside the country ‘ The followin . 1%,,” 1.0 bulletin to members of the Ohio busi- 1 “11111111 ‘
:iation to try a new ‘System of buying aOOds— leased by the ()‘flice of Censorsligip' ‘ ncss organization, Ml" Sheridan declar- ‘ ‘1‘“ “““‘ ‘I 3‘
1 . . » a 1 ,( / i i . 1 1 1 1, . 1 - . ._ 1 1‘51; 11.111
‘ Wthh Wlll happen unless the serious ()n battle l‘mnts every day men risk 1’“ 111:1” 111an1biicublmpfls itclilgednbilcsli ‘1 IE“: 111111 “ ‘
1 1. . . . . . . . , _ , . ' u‘a [ 32% r . ‘
-retal) 1 andvel‘)’ uselul lunclions ol distribution their lives to discover the location and :101‘5 2121:5325 €31le15:th ianot alone thc ‘1 11‘!“ 1‘ 1,
‘ 1 1 - . . . . 1‘— , ‘ L , " ‘ £1 r1 1t, 1,
'IUb’ a ‘ me soon recOgmzexl. strength 01 the military units ol the C55 1 f )ibl'shers but of 111 busi 1‘ 1‘ 1 ‘11 11
Yea‘s‘ ‘ Retailers need 21 Champion. UHJCSS enemv. Yet at home, too many of us concein O 1‘ l c ‘ 1 ““‘1‘11 11‘? t ‘
mem- 11161 . - , 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 1 , _ nessmen. , 11,1“ . 1'11? ‘1
l ! . .
-- 1 ' n 0‘ 'm ‘ 1' ,1 - . 1, -1, 1, ,'
~ 116 l 1 y . . . ‘0 C . ‘ _ news )a )er b the end of this war, he :11‘. ; 1111.11 ,1
[p161 1 be many blaCk markets and [he Jalls lull {ICC of CCUSOI‘Sllll) SHYS In a StatCant. l l H .y 1 b d - . 11 1111, 111111 11 1
'_mghts ‘ 0‘ 1‘etailCrs. The publishers must back This is the information which news- declares, W1“ be m a V?” a posmon 1 “111 21:11 1.1 .
Junior the reta'l ~- ‘ -. . . . . ~. . 11 . - 1 , to recapture and hold its pre-war mad 1 1'. ~,' 1111 1 '
_ , 1 eis in them fight for CxllellLC, papers and indiViduals are asked not to _ , , . 1 _; r .11 1
hanics, said Mr Meek 1811 the enemy' ing territory in the years which are to 1 1:11., 1 .111 1
an 515‘ 1 Mr. Meek predicted a general decline DO NOT TELL the names of ships [OIIOW' . . : ‘1'111‘1 ‘
1 ' , ,2 _ - . . ”Many media contribute to the de- , 111.1.
1 m net profits of merchants starting in upon which sailors serve. f , 1 .1 _ d' b t ‘ 1:1: 1111 hi '
3011,] g 1943 and going down to depression lev- DO NOT TELL the troop units in velopme'nt o a ietai tra mg area u 1 1 11111
1Galll- 1 els by the end of the year He also we which soldiers serve overseas unquestionably the p rinc1pal one, 1 1'11 1 1! .
. ‘ - ‘. ‘ . . . . ' 2 ~ ' ‘ 'ulal‘lt’of contacts, is the ‘ f-r. “1 .
1,VMisS 1 dicted that after the elections \Vashing- There is no Ol)]€Cthl] to revealing I‘llllgfg‘mlisnleg ) 1 1i; ‘11‘1‘11‘; ,
. a. 1 ton bureaus Will advocate the reduction that Pvt. Iohn Iones is in Australia or C“1l l ' _ 1 , 11:1 11111.;
‘ 0f advert‘ ‘ 1 ‘ r ‘ - - T he bulletin goes on to pomt out that 1 112,1 ,2 :1 «.111:
' 1 ismg. that Seaman Tom Brown saw action in . . . 1 1.11.." 11:,
' ‘ -. . . ~ - -. . - 1 support of the local publication whic1 . ,1, 1, 1:11.111 1
1bei‘0‘ 1 -‘———_________4w_ the Atlantic, but theie IS mllllaly 1n 01" . . . - d 1‘ ' 1: s~ l 1" .
' ‘ - -. . - 1 is suffering from booming prices an _
butiorl P16131711 d mation which endangeis the lives 0 1 , , 1 , 11 11.1.1.1,
* 1 C u 661 . » . 1 1 ,- 1 dropping revenues is Vital to the retail- ,1 111'111 1
,f KPA : 1n Tele I 1 1 American fighting men in stating Hat :1 11, 111 1, 1
1 Ptone Przorzly ‘ ‘ .. 1 6001 ers themselves. because the problem ;_t 11:11
where ‘ PW' John Jones, Company C‘ [1 “ma easil have '1 disastrous long-term ‘[‘ '
1bei'0‘ ‘ th‘e Board Of War communications Infantry,” is in Australia, or Seaman efle‘ci: u oil the istores‘ in your retail ‘3‘ ‘-“1‘ “ "
[- copy ! tas Issued an order placing long dis- Tom Brown, “Aboard the U. S. S. VVis- 011111111111; 11 - ‘ . '1 ,11‘111'11‘1'1 1
. . 1,. . ,- (7 1 ‘ 1.; 1131'
for the Dance and toll telephone calls on pri- consin, is in the Atlantic. y ‘ 11 ‘1 111;!
c0 1 m)" Three classifications are set 11) as The Office of Censorshi ) sayS: ”WC _T"TTT——~TT—'—___— 1 _*1 l'“'1.*“l _.
r P £01101 1 - - ‘- - - ' - ‘ t l l "
vs. (1) Calls which require iin- ask editors not to publish these troop KPA War Clinic, January 28-29, 11 11111111111111,. 1
111‘» 1.“ .1122"
1-‘ it I 1‘ 1 t1 1 ,
."atl “

 ‘ t. :1 “y
I; ti
y 1;) Page Four THE KENTUCKY PRESS January, 1943 I Jan
. In , .
(I A L present newsprint production situation. than four months’ inventory 0f such . N
4 ; ‘ . 7 6’ Mr. Abel said, “The order is only for parts. If his inventory exceeds four ( 23....“
3 ‘1 ' i . ~ I ‘ three months. No doubt it will be more months, production of replacement parts 3 (‘s
.‘ en 2 : 5/388 drastic after that time. As the situation is limited to 72 per cent of the base I ~\
I V i‘ becomes more acute, the smaller papers period. “1)
; I Official Publication or the Kentucky will come under tllis order. . . . I am (4) Production of operating supplies I
f . " 1 Press Association depending on you to help strengthen is limited to 72 per cent of the dollar I
j I} . _—_——,_ . the finest cooperation between large and value produced in 1941 provided the I
I ‘1 I ‘ vmor R' Portmann’ Ednor'Puthher small newspapers and the government by manufacturer’s inventory does not ex- I Bards“
‘_ I 1.; ‘ Printed OnWThe Kernel Press. Lexington cutting the use of print paper 10 per ceed four months. If it does he is lim. Alfred 5111
_ I . ‘ cent voluntarily.” lied to 24 per cent of the base period. James D-
“ I Kentucky Press Association Officers Five possible methods of curtailing (5) A worn replacement part or Oper- Jewe“ C'
‘2 I Harry Lee Waterfield 35:35:35“ Co. Gazette: Clinton newsprint use were outlined. Mr. Abels ating supply must be returned to the I Edison H.
I. 3 Vance Armentrout flggugreosoigzlneg—Journel, Louisville ponlted out, “I am appealing to you as manufacturer or sold to a scrap dealer W desviiel:
‘ 3‘ I mm R. Portmann U_ of Ky” Lexington patriotic and loyal .~\nicrican citizens to before a new part can be ordered. This I Mium T},-
I Ii . :S‘ECTElaTy'TTW-Wret. comply With the regulations issued by guards against the possdnhty that a{ -
I , I I J Curtis “£0118:is;izizfiziésgglgggvmeI (Shaw \‘VPB just as carefully and conscien- consumer will hoard replacement parts. I fries 5- '-
I ‘ i. 3:21prgfiiegvautégiirnéaelgéngirs'gi 1eJroe Ragga $216??? tiously as though you were included in It also Wlll serve to Iorce into scrap chan- f “1:12“quth
- Advocate, Morganfleldf Third. John ii. Hoagland, the order. Cut the use of print paper 11615 a substantial quantity of critical I Bea'
‘ $§:%Z§‘§$§Eé?3§ strainers:fineness: to incn rent in your plant by: to trim nnrtns-i . in non
‘ ”at. Bedffird: Sigghrvfrgg 3:353:21: fiifihdgggg your list of exchanges; (2) cut oil the __________*H______ I £3313“,
‘ I illielliénggightgfivg‘n 1:, vviison, Log cabin, Cylrthiana; ' dead ones on your list; (3) if the sub- KPa “I,” Clini' anuar' 28 99 5 belmal' CC
I Emu."gééjffggzngbgfiig Eggfifidgfifigm' scriber does not pay tip, cilt him oil; I t L’ I ) "‘ ' I Pad
j I; . ' A‘sllriinii- ’ ’ i (44. eliminate the use of print paper for __________________ ‘ megs/gr
:~ Tyler Munimdfeggi‘zlfivgfmzmtcfte' Morganfiem, liandbills and job work; (:3) eliminate Eucl'ybody [s Unusually Busy I William P.
I n chairman; George A.Joplin.CommonweaIth, Somerset: every possible bit of waste. Complying But None Too Busy to Cir/c r-lid I galph SCSI“
I I €935:$3?$1333?dL352210311?rfiiniiuiiygérghfiiifi with this request of the government will 7:1 _ .‘ ‘ . ‘ . _, I F:;§:SSM;
l I C°~ NewFi 59"“55’11163 Henry wardv sun‘Democmti clean tip the subscription list." .1 161C,” an evel-inCleaslng respollsi- I Engene Di:
I ,1 , Paduwhn Cffl’gggmzzi‘g:2013:3525? ____________~_E__ billty being loaded on newspaper pub- ‘ c, Burton‘
:I Mrs; Lee.SP:1dii:gn Kentucky Standardn Bardsmwn; Inforiimifi'on 011 Printing Anim'liinci‘y 111511.613 and commercial printers “these. I {gig/Iii:
1:,” H I . fingnsrgiin JS.;L:I;/I;Iré‘n1::aiggygintgrapgilzsp,Bifpsvlgflrllic:fi ‘ . ' (ays, with the dcnland lol ililoiilliilg I James E. I
II" I * Richards, Russell Co. B'anner, nussell Springs; Miss Efl't‘ctlvc january 30, graphic arts the public on the latest news from the ' Lester Wat
I " Jane Humn' Hemm' HarmdSburg‘, (printing) machinery may be produced front and of their local boys in the serv- Sieve Mah:
:‘U I Kentucky Press Womens Club . . . . H : . . f _ - : Ed Clark T
y. . .1 Miss Mary E Hutton, Herald, Harrodsburg, President; only for the armed imces outSide ol the ICC- ‘ I Leonard Pe
:t'je it:assassins:fans:assassins: continental nnnn 01‘ inc United States Added in nnnndi In“ (nit innit Seen m
I " II Second Vice President; Mrs. Mary Henderson Powell, or on shipboard, the Director General extra responsibilities, together with [1ch Sem 115::
in; I assist: Passamn tor Operation ruirn through the decline oi it iinnsr: mine it:
I ‘ ‘ Misanrltsh Liticas. fingepsndinnBrbfaIgyes‘yilléhtgorrfii- ance of Limitation Order 1,226, of labor; increasing costs, and doubling; TierI MPrfii
I :3 ' j Don “8 acre “5' ' ' I H p , The order establishes far more drastic up of time necessary ill connection with I Savage All‘
I ‘; If “—— control over the Pmduction and distri— the multitude of participation ill num-I airflow”
I c NATIONAL GDITORIAL button oi printing machinery, operating erous war activities, have robbed tllc‘i Your Cou
‘ \Fa/ ASSOCIATION supplies, and replacement parts than publisher—prlnter of time to glVEVmUClII
.If ‘ 1‘ '942W did Order 1:83, which it replaces. Pri- consideration to the careful and iurthei‘ A good
(1 I I' mary purpose of L-226 is to save steel, promotion of business affairs. I [0 make
. I copper, and aluminum. The average user of paper has never Country Ct
111;: I M Aside from the general limitation, given sufficient thought to the propCI‘I blosraphin
I": _; - MEMBER 'fiffifi other important provisions of L-226 are: application 0f the various types 0f 1"“ a b” 0f 1“
I; I‘ My?“ (1) Delivery of graphic arts machinery per for the various kinds of printed mull-t corresPom
l" ‘ . . . '. . ,.., Y ' 4-. .. ‘,'(‘ SOI ,
» K TUCKY PRES £01530 than five yeals old Issllltllted t0 tcr, d'lKl‘nOVt [1}11EltilfSSUSClb afélnéss'cn. 110:2. ap‘
5.: rs apploved by the Printing and lot timc and cilclgy, they have 16351 I 10s, a
. I' ASSOCIATION Publishing Division of VVPB. dilution to do ally great amount “Ii ~0nly 0n:
I ORGANIZED JANUARY. 1865 (2) The manufacture of operating study on paper problems. l [he COhIm
I ‘ ' ~———~——n-~—e— -———- ~— supplies and replacement parts takes Paper dealers, too, are devoting iI‘ dEVOted I
III. ‘ Volume Fourteen, Number Three precedence over all other orders. This large share of their time to the'varict 03611 time
i VAT..,_*._._-.._. v,2_._.m__... _, means that a manufacturer may treat assortments of work connected With [he] .ldeas tl‘
I” ‘ I ' NEA President Abel U’I‘U'L’S orders for replacement parts