xt7mgq6r267g https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7mgq6r267g/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, September 1943 Vol.14 No.11 text The Kentucky Press, September 1943 Vol.14 No.11 1943 2019 true xt7mgq6r267g section xt7mgq6r267g I. ' :73?“ 1 VIII 1‘
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PUBLISHED IN THE INTEREST OF COMMUNITY OURNALISM - - OF, BY, AND FOR liiiN'i‘t‘CKr NEWSPAPERS ‘ if I‘ I
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VOLUME FOURTEEN 1 NUMBER ELEVEN .IfIItt I
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Many articles have been published >4w- 1",, -~— e7e~~v7e~~e . Correct Culling Practice II,-IIII§I:.:
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‘ recently in our local county papers rela- [tor l’ulpzuood 3', It‘iII‘itIr: ‘:
' ' ' - :va 4‘";:"""3'“""" a" , . . . l I ‘I 1 3,2: ,4 -
tive to the impending; shortage ol pulp- '94 “Hang: a}: 1. Species suitable [or Pulpwood — 1 II’II‘,‘ I“
. ‘1 .‘ . - It . 43,9“? . ‘1 .1 r: 23-4“ - , , ,- , ‘, ;1:: 21%;:
wood needed lor war necessities as well WW? g: . consult buyer [or local demand belOie . alt‘I Ii
. . . ,.-~’ , ,‘w _ '_;I_,\_ I 1 :2 I. . 3 1.1 i3: 1‘:
as newsprint and other lorms 01, paper. II _ .7" ,3?“ ‘ 913/25; ' cutting. ‘1 {I}: .
. ,1 .. . ...1, .. mfwwnrr'lgr, 535% g S f , l .. .. l). ,. ,1., 1 l.t‘ 1: :Itle I
Faimeis and othci lotal pioduccis arc . If 31"}! #4139 AID-£9 . o t uooc gioups. mes (except w 11 c ,1: m4
I . ~ 1- ,14 I 11 ‘r’ 2 ' é" - . , - l. I 'I'; ;.I' -:
I being urged to set aSide extra days to mmifligh'1'wnm' /,‘, pine and Hemlock), Poplai, Basswood, I :lIIII}. . 1
. . . "Jun/1, 4 I” ’ ’ ' ' , . I. ' I11 I'iflwi“ ,
I devote to the cutting and marketing ol §;".,,';;1';:;’Z{wplflé’ 1' £1; Buckeye, Cucumber and Willow. Keep “i‘ I “ii:
I pulpwood- agile “:11: pine separate. 1 I: EIiiI‘I
1 . .'5;.'.-1,1...“-1'2=:¢.,{ I“: ‘ '1' j: , . , .1 1. . ' i ‘ . I‘ I: 1 {‘1I 1:
' 1116 big" consumers ol pulpwood and "—“'~" ' in” W“ Hdl(l“"0d gloups. A511: Beech, BHChi I {IN ltI’l 'I
‘ - -- kiss“ :{A'FREE PE . . . ‘ 11‘ 11,3
paper are backing a vast advertising A “fiupuuuaiiTABL: TEAM Cherry, Elm, Gum, Hickory, Locust, i1; III-“III I
. . . . . I ,1 4' :.-‘ >1 3
/ campaign, the obyect ()1 which is to pro» Maple, 021k, 311d Sycamore. K661) groups II :9 it, 11 I
- . . . ‘I=-~ :IIV : ‘
1 (IIICC more and more pulpwood. _~___,__,#7,1 ,,___f,__fi__ sepaiate. .‘.,11 [mil 1 I. .1
I In our el‘l‘orts to supply this demand - 2- 1” even~aged stands "I pulpwood «I :7: 5th ‘
I let us be careful lest in curing one without reducing the total growth in size. composed ol‘ one or more of the I I‘s I ‘.
' . ‘ . 1 ‘ r ‘1 . . ‘. ‘ ~ 1 . - I tho? I,
1 Shortage we do not lay the loundation board l'eet per acre. These thinnings above species, two methods of thinning 13' MIL-III I
for another. You can cut down all ol' can be used for pulp-wood. The re- are recommended: I III}:- I-
the trees on your farm and flood the maining trees will grow faster and the A. H lUlUl‘C 521W timber 15 (1951“de I IEII‘Ia/I
market with pulpwood, thus helping to amount of wood produced in a year’s thin out the interior and smaller ll‘CCS El IIIII‘IIQII 1
I cure shortage number one; but in so time will be the same as before the thin— leaving the better trees about 16 feet :IiuIIIIiglIIj-I’
i (10mg you have destroyed the produc- ning was made. In other words you eat apart for growth to sawlog Size. .93 III 1 II
I “My of your woodlot for many years your cake and keep it. On the other B. 11 it is dCSII‘ed to manage the stand I d": ill
l0 Ctmle, and have helped develop hand if you cut down all the trees in 101‘ continuous pulpwood production, I It“ I tII
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. 5110rillge number two. the stand, your cake is eaten up and it may be thinned by removmg the ‘31 I‘Ilii‘i i
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Nations des1ring to raise and main- there isn t any more. 1:“ng ”995 only, and leavmg the smaller III ijl‘ltflIi I I
1 [am big armies have coldly proceeded Now if: your woodlot contains trees to attain pulpwood size. ’ 'I III'II ,‘
bl’ Various means to increase the birth of various sizes, large, middle-sized, and 3. In uneven aged stands of mixed I I”: If
rate, certainly they do not set about to small, you should cut most of the larger spCCies remove most of the trees of saw- :;:I I -'
I kill off the young children. So il‘ we mature trees for sawtimber and thin log 512C for saw timber, leaving a few ii IIIII H I
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destre to raise the timber needed tor out the smaller ones lor pulp»wood. Al— 01 the better spec1es for seed trees. Cut “l1 Img, 1
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piesent and future use, we must not kill so you can cut some oi the medium the inferior speCICs of medium SlZCd I (:1?qu
Oil our young trees unless it is done in sized trees of the less valuable species trees for crossties and thin out the pulp- ‘ if III ‘23:: -
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311Gb a way that the woodlands lrom lor crossties. llieii you Wlll still have WOOd Sized young growth 101‘ plllpWOOd 9, '1 III “
I ‘Yh‘Ch they are cut will be left with sul- left a few big trees to produce seeds as as 111 2A above. Leave enough of the , II :3 é'ejI .
[Went older seed trees and growing well as some medium sized and small small and medium sized trees of valu- I III E 1
1 - - I 1 .Ii III .
lollng timber not only to replace trees for future growth. able spec1es [or crop trees 16’ apart. 1 ‘II Ii? II
. - . 3 j, :‘1
tthllgh growth the trees taken, but also Let us remember not to let the urge 4. In the case of old fields which have It, III ;I
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supply continuously trees for future use. tar-big caSh returns this year take lrom seeded in to pure even aged stands of II III I? t, _‘1
fl Most areas of young timber can stand us the source of cash returns for future Virginia Pine (Pinus Virginiana), often ‘I 1‘ EII', 5* f "1 .
' '. . . I n - I: “If
it fallly heavy amount of thinning out, years. called ‘scrub pine, blocks or strips of 1 I III :I,‘ I
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 l Page Two THE KENTUCKY PRESS September, 1943 ‘ SQP
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' ‘7 1 . the WW1 “1121)" be Cli‘al‘cui lOY P1111)" U.K. Journalism Students Shortage Of Newsprint l'—-
I ‘ wood, and tie areas a lowec to see( in . . . .
. It IS before ln Wartime Actiwty Grows More Ominous
3 I KARL M. STOLLER, University of Kentucky journalism- An analysis of the lat-ts shoWs that
‘ District Forest Ranger trained students are finding themselves the newsprint shortage will grow more
‘ Morehead, Kentucky as much in demand in war activities as acute in the months to come. despiicl
. w I, . they were in peace time work, reports the recent 5 per cent reduction in con- l
- ‘ ‘— reaching the campus indicate. In both sutnption. i
. ‘ Pulpwood Supplies tlIie armfd serVices andIin dIeteInse leaInts Here are the cold facts. NCWsprim
. . _ t e rat uates are )utting tteir training - ,
, . I Will Soon Be Exhausted to did use 1 a production was off 15.8 per cent the first
‘ I j I . . I . Y ' . Six months of 1943 compared with a
. I , In an ll’ltCI‘VlCW With Advertismg Age, Recent news received by the Depart- like period of 1941. Newsprint con-l
Harold D. Boeschenstein, the \VPB di- merit of Journalism, one of the 34 mem- sumption which was to have been re I
‘ rector for wood and woodpulp, warned bers of the American Association of duced 10 Per cent really came down"
‘ i ‘ that at the present rate of consumption, Schools and Departments of Journalism, only 5 per cent.
i all reserves of the United States and show the following activities of former _ . ,
l ' 1 Canada will be exhausted by next Mav students- Although, the combined IN‘bllShCr-
I II . . . . - imll stock )ile was off on] t al 1 .
l 1‘ and that further curtailment of neWs— , . . . . I ‘- I) )out pert
;. . t, , t'on will be inevitable VVomans page editor lor the publi— cent In June compared Wlth lune 1941 l
1 ‘ ] ' ( . . . . . , . ‘ l
‘I- ‘ print consump . cation of a leading defense plant in Ak— the supply has been running out fast[
. ‘ I IThC VVPB newspapel industry (0111- ron, Ohio, Patricia Snider, 1943 gradu- smce January 1 Of this year. Today.
,. I mittee hasIrecommended a 5 percent (up ate and former editor of The Kentucky publishers’ stocks are off 105 per cent
1‘ l ‘ “1 “CWSPrmt {(111 [he Ifoul‘th (1111311 ta 0 Kernely student newspaper. from the first Of the year, and 111111 StOCllS
it ‘ " a itiona cut wouc mean . . . . . . - -
i. ‘; 1943.11121} ((ercent for the ear The Editor ()1 the publication ()1 a large show anIeven more 01111110115 decline.
1 ‘ i, ‘ l totaI E) 911 recommended, that in- defense plant in Louisvdle, Ky., Dorothy Flieie 15 25 per cent less newsprint sup-I
, 1 . I, . comtmlt CC a'::nients in the central and T. Cabot, 1935 graduate, ply at the mill today than on January 1.
t : ven or ret ui ’ a t - _ j . , . I I I
1 H ’ northelast rlegions be reduced from 50 to Managlng Editor, Post Poster, scmi- Afid It IlImst be Ilemcmbei ed that pro-
l l 40 days and in the south and west from monthly publication for and by the of- duction ”“5 year ‘5 based on 135‘ years
I ~~ 65 da 5 The committee refused licers and enlisted men of Fort Thomas, PUIPWOOd production. M1115 [1115 1’6?”
‘1- .II m to y. . Ki T r R l I \I , k' 939 .. 1_ have been chewnig u) )ul)wood which
t. . t now a 31.0 osed 145 )6r cent cut, y, /.) (ncrt iI. Ran in. l... giat . l l l
i‘ ; ‘0 agl d 1 I1) t'o b. alfact findin uate cutters stacked up last year. Although
. a n - ' - ‘
iII, I , pen ing etermin 1 ,~ Y . lgl Ed'tt r Th‘ R'vul ‘t U S g »\ 11*‘1( . there is no accurate record ofthe amount .
it ‘ committee of whethei Canada wou( l t, e i c, .. . c c )us, . . I . . ,
p, . _ . I .. M C 11 ”11 ()VI ‘% /. I941 . . 1 of pulpwood being cut this year, it 1511 g

. i‘ continue to supply its monthly amount Ilamcs - a (“L , N1 ~ /C, ~ grd(- ,, a y . -‘ , - ,
I t: 1 l' I II .11 . ["1‘] Kt t ‘kt sate bet that it is fai from equal to the
, 0f 210:000 tons. if L 21;“ mm“ “1 m 0 1e cn ”L ) cut last year It is certain that the (lralt l
l ' The committee recommended that all erne - . I . . . and i _I . . I I .
; ‘ 1 , b 1 on eme'r- Editor ol the 77th lnlantrv DiVision ndustiy and faim demands [01
i, appeals except tiose aS€( J workers have drawn off much of the
it, > . . . 1 - h tarter be newspaper, Camp Hyder, Arizona, T/5 .

‘1 .1 genc1es arising (tiring L e (11 pulpwood-cutting manpower

1‘ ,, , ‘ .. “,1 15 1, ,. 1 {(1.6 the Anthony I. Frezza, 1940 graduate. . ' i

l ‘ ‘ 3‘ l requiied to be 1 u ( (115 ).e ) . . ' . . . , It doesn’t take a wizard to figure out

1 l ‘1‘ ‘ commencement of the quarter lor which Edltm‘, 1116 GYlellL All‘ Corps ' *. .

l l l ' ' ‘ l ‘ l' 'l' tr'tinee news )a )er Rochester N Y that the new 5 per cent reduction “'1“

‘= i ‘ appeal tonnage 15 required, “at £10.1- ‘ ‘1 l ’ A . ’ ' " not bring consumption down to a level

. ‘ ties be provided so all appeals may be A/S Robert A' GOld’ ”4945' with production In fact after adjust ‘

'2 ‘ acted upon by VVPB by the 15th day ot Reporter, The Message, Camp Crow~ ments are made. the 5 ér cent reduc-

the quarter; and that a list of 2111 ap- der, M0., Pvt. Raymond Greenfield, CX— tion will probably windpup 60561, to?
f pellants and additional tonnage ge— lgfj' . . , per cent or maybe 3 per cent. That will
‘ . , quested be released tor publication in I ublic relations, Port Knox, Ky., Capt. leave production about 8 er cent under

* the week following that in which such Ted McDowell, 1926 graduate. consumption And thatp is assumingl

,1 V appeals were filed. Public relations, Bowman Field, Lou— that production will not decline fut-l

.I , Reports from Ottawa are conflicting, isville, Ky., Sgt. Elbert T. Humble, 1941 ther, an assumption for which there is

J as to whether the Canadian government graduate. - little basis.

. may classify wood-cutting as an i‘essen- Aviation photographer, United States Shorta 'e 01' ulawood is the big head-

.' ; tial” industrv for military service defer— Navy, Pensacola, F121” AIKlYCW M- 5021, ache in tic (1))Will’] news rint )roblem

'lv 0 ’ ‘ . 4 t H . ‘ “ ' ‘

l ‘ ment. It is also reported that Ottawa 5 UL, 1912 giaduate. ) ng I g_ P . 1 id

l“ - - ' -' . Connnunications Lt C ‘ 1’ ‘t “ ANI A has iecognlzed thls lact m

211‘; . may reuse present tax regulations as I I -, . rllh c 10, named a committee headed b Walter-x

3,: ‘: aflecting the wood and pulp companies USMCR, and Lt. Ilack Baker, USMCR, M De'tr to nco a 6 note )yulmood

ti ' . . ‘ ., . . ., ,. w, -: , ,, , . ( ur i

1‘; so that present drain on earnings can LOB Angdtby (J‘llllw 1942 gldducILC-S, and I 1 . C h g . 1'1“ lvorked

ll ‘ be eased Pvt. A. E. VViner, exl94l who is 10- _p10( uction. T e committee 1‘15 W 1

2:9 ' . . . . . . . - . , .- ’ out a s und an . i ulate )rOUIC'

The urgency of inducmg Michigan “1th m the 5011111 PHUfiC area. . O P1 to at m . l 1 a

, . . d . . . . . tion, but the committee WIN (0

1‘ [armors 1n the [orest area to cut woo — Three members at recent Journalism ma ician’s 'ob if it is able to hold pro-

: ~ pulp during the coming winter months. classes at the Universitv of Kentucky, g. 1-H , , l l

i . . L . _ . . ’ . duction at its piesent level.

.I: . followmg completion of their fall hai- have lost their lives on active duty. ,

. l vest, remains as great as ever. Michigan They are Lt. Frcd Hill, of Somerset,

: 5 I daily and weekly newspapers are devot- Ky., 1942: Lt. George Lawrence, of Ca- Hill and Lawrence were killed in North
:1 ing much space to the ANPA woodpulp diz, Ky., 1941, and Cadet Sidney Buck- Africa, and Cadet Buckley died in 3“ ~
campaign. " ~ ley. ol' Sturgis, Ky, 1939. Lieutenants airplane crash in Canada. , I
l 1.

ill , '

, 41.1

 ' 311‘s; *
‘ 5 11-16 »;= '- " ll
43 1 September, 1943 THE KENTUCKY PRESS Page Three IE} "1
. ' 15'.“ c1 1‘
lows [hat . . ' :1: ‘ .
‘ow more Ii 1 ‘ }1 ii" ‘3 Til
(16.1.1 e ping ousewwes 1
n in (on. i “1 ‘ , 1 ; fig 1-111 ‘
l . 1 454%.11‘. .,
~ . INLR EAS E 5 ‘
‘cwsl’r‘m 1i, 191%,:Tl151'r‘11 .
:t the first ‘3. WE
1‘ With a H F d S l E111
m1 ome 00 u pp 193 f , 1;
been re— 1 ' 3i
me down 1 i L hi; i
A T . ‘* g1
publishcr- HERE has been a 300 per cent increase over last year ‘ EH1.
0‘“ Ilgljieri in sales of glass jars and other canning supplies in A & P stores. i {51 g
“2:: fail This indicates how America's housewives are making 1943 the If 1” fl
., Todayi _ biggest year in home-canning history. ‘11-“ 1H
.Per‘ cem Ever jar of home-canned food bolsters domestic su lies ' E1; 1E E
11111 stacks Y . PP i 1115114534, 1
; decline. and releases commercmlly processed food for our armed forces , f: is”
:Jrint sup- and for people freed from Axis domination. EH" ‘ '
’anuarv l.' . . " '1" "255113;“
that 1;“). To help home-canners do an even better lob, A & P stores gig]?! :
last year's ' are using thousands of store posters and newspaper advertise- 131511
this year merits, informing housewives when fresh fruits and vegetables . 1'3““: ~
'Od mm“ are most abundant and economical and best for canning. In -. mffiliéfjji,
Although , , . . , , _ . 1 ,1 5713;}: .
1c mom ‘ addition millions of leaflets prowde latest canning hints and in- hi :
ar, it is 11 i . structions. 1 E12 '.
1311;121:8111.“ This wartime food information program is another ex- 2 , $1 WEE .
mnds for ' ample of how efficient chain-store methods are helping to feed 1‘11‘13
:h of 1116‘ America better. ;' LU". ;
. . . . . . ”1 ;111i'rl’11 ‘
figure out 1 In the handling of perishables for canning, effluent dis- g” 1,»; 1
cfion will; tribution is supplementing the government's home-canning pro- ; 111 i 7
t0 3 1.6“31 ‘ gram. It is making available millions of pounds of fresh fruits 1 W1" 1
art 1:21;: and vegetables that would otherwise spoil before reaching con- t 1,1; (y.
loser in? sumers. It means more food on the meal-tables in your com- 35”“; [iii]; 1.; '1
That will munity and throughout the nation this fall and winter. :1‘il1j51!§;1,11'1- ‘f
dill . . . . . . 1111 ‘11! :1
712512;“ On a larger scale, more efficient distribution of all kinds 1;; w 11 "1;.
dine {“1" of foods means more food, better food, less expensive food > ii “‘11
h there 15 available all the year round. That is why the men and women ’ 1‘ 3' .1 "
b' 1 1 of A 8: P take pride in doing the most efficient job of food dis- * E1 13% 1 l
lg 19“" - - - - - 4111.11.11 “
problClIL tribution in America. , 11 £1371 :
[an and g; g! .
)y WaltCl‘- 1 érl1 ,
pulpwovd 11
.e prodlIC- ‘ 2, EEE 1
mm A&PFO. .w1
:1 1'1
1 215? 1'1 '
1 14 111 p.11 .
"" ' 151131511 .
l in North 1 i; {'15 Q'li; j
led in an :l Ei'l 'i {£111} A
‘ '1 1: 11:1 1
1E5; ’11»,i :
, :1 1;

 1.; Page Four THE KENTUCKY PRESS September, 1943 , Sep1
_ l 11‘ I
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_ 1 ‘1 . 7% e Mergentholer Surveys and1 October 15f WltlIOllllt a letter or anl Time NO
, 1 . - aut iorization 'rom t e s 1 ‘ -‘
1 . 5; Post—Victory Prospects . . . 0 diet that Floodoge
1 ‘ ‘ t: ;' . m such publication is wanted. It is sug. .
i ‘ . 75.3.2119“ 4“,; 23, :Eiéga‘ w, 38 A nathH-Wlde survey 0i Clll‘l‘Cllt COII— gested that publishers notify the “CW OllC Pub
, , 1’ ditions and future prospects in news— . subscriber by letter that a paid Subscrip. ment, with
, 3“ Official Publication or the Kentucky paper publishing and other graphic tion has been entered as a Christmasldecl‘eflsmg
. 1‘ l Press Association arts fields has been undertaken by Mer- gift to satisfy Army regulations Which { mand 0n w
, 1 i . ' _ genthaler Linotype company in the frown upon the receipt of unsolicited wayprogrm
‘1 1 Victor E. Portmann, Editor-Publisher f , - f ,[_ 1 , Tl _ h' . .
‘ , orination 0 pos war p ans. iey ave newspapers and complimentary mer. powely “H
1 . . .. ’ tr a." 1.1, '11“ 1 ' 1 ' . . - - »
1 Printed On The Kernel Press. Lexmgton ittained Dun and Brads .eet s cser .Lll Lhandmg, Christmas gift Slll35CI‘lpt10ns publlclty I
j ; ____,___ agency [0 how personal IDLEFVICWS Wlth may 'be sent for the complete period for time to sta
Kentucky Press Association Officers several thousand PllbllShlng’ prmtlng which payment is made. Orders for ov-i floods 01" l1
' Vance Armemmut-~---~;—-—~,‘;°“§‘e“J0“malv ““5“!” and kindred organizations throughout erseas shipments must be recorded by into newsl
rest en . _ ‘ . . _ 1
Joe Richardson......l...,.._,__s......................Times. Glasgow 111C United States. the October 15 deadline to qualify forl This camp.
1 v‘ _p 'd . . . . r . ‘- H
I Victor R. Portmann_:5:.,,:?f:,:fo. of K,, Lexington N0 questionnaires-by-mail Wlll be the endorsement on all wrappers ‘mail. in the wet
, ”3 , ”crawl/'Manag” , used, but the interviewers will follow ed inconformity with P.O.D. Order No. of news 18
1' . ‘1 District Executive Committee carefully prepared questions so that the 19687.” The order applies only to Army of nationa
3 3‘ Tyler Mumford, Union County Advocate, Morgan- , , . . _ , - 1 ., ( .
. ‘1 , field, (statHMargeh Chairman; Chauncey Forge,“ iesults may be fully tabulated and com personnel stationed abroad. press and f
“ l1 ‘ Independent, Ashland- (State'at'la'geb Vice'cmir' pared. A completely confidential status worked cdi
, 1. man; First, Joe LaGore, Sun-Democrat, Paducah; , , , , , , -___________.______ .
1 1 Second, John B. Gaines, Park City News, Bowlinlg is to be maintained and no identities ‘gCSUOIlS to
, l, ‘ Green; Third, John H. Hoagland, Courier-Journa. ~. ‘ . ' E. . _
‘ ‘ Louisville; Fourth, James M. \Néillis, Messlgnger, 310 to be ICVCalCd. _ BOCk TO School Adver‘hs'ng liaseshwitl
‘ j Brandenburg: Fifth, Virgil P. San ers, News- emo- 7 , , , _ 1 em mto
, crat, Carrollton; sixth, me 3. Wachs, Herald- Among the weekly new5papers, scv ls Order Of The Day
, 1 if“? gaiXitngtifini Esiefililmjy $313623}; 1:332:32 eral hundred representative publishers, 1 Requt
, 1 era, ansv e; g ,. . , r . . r ... , i1 . 1
1- ? ML Sterling; Ninth. Harold A. Browning, Repubii- some in each state, Will be consulted for 111919 5‘3““ [0 PL 5" many PrOSPGCIS from the n
' 11‘: ~- - 'd t,Hr . . . . . ,., ,- . .,
1 _ , E22VECEL‘fs’Eil’Fréaili‘e‘fe‘ielfli‘ioii“ “951 e“ a r” their Views on current operating condi- connected “ lllll the fall itturn to hails
‘ 1 ‘ 1 - _ ,, ~ of learnin ' t iat a se )arate item ma 6 ,
, Kentucky Hm Women.s Club tions and the trends toward post wai ; ‘ ‘f 1 E 1 f I1 1 Y[ 2. Send
1 1 Miss Mary E, Hutton, Herald, Harrodsburg, President; operations. The tactors involVing ad- iU-‘ILHCL 1t 1C1 01 0C3 “CWSPaperSi 3 Send
, ‘ ‘ Mis~ Mildred Babbage, Breckenridge News, Cloverport, 1 . . - .- - - ~ 3, ha i d' u ‘t 0 CCI‘t ian K) et I‘Ctfll 1
1 Fm; Vice President, MrS'J' 0. Young, Journal, Dixon, \CltlSlng and circulation, commercial _ “(11¢ 11“ i r . a 1 ( g and comm
1 , , Second Vice President; Mrs. Mary Henderson Powell, printing, trends in processes, trade edu— lineage on, these items suggest them— . .
3, 1 1 Record, Steai'ns. Third Vice President; Mrs. J. R. . K , , . “ClVCS‘ pubhaty—
,: Wallace, Advertiser, Walton, Recording Secretary: cation and organization —'dll such 11]- ., -- 1 h send it til
, .‘ M' U ith Lu 5, Incl endent, Mastllle, Games» A , , 1 1 A, ‘. ‘ A , _. “2 ., S 211‘)-
i 1 pollisdingr Secretgf‘y‘. MrspJ. L. Bradley, Enterprise, ilucnces ()11 [he WEIEalC 01 tllC “’Cd‘ly BOOkS’ pCI‘lCllS, [a flux.“ 1301:, .1 printing tl‘.
if 1 newspaper are to be included. - “16151 etc., clothes, cleaning ant repair ,‘ terhl ‘
1,. '“ _ . . . ' 3 ' ' ~ ‘ r 1‘ ans; ‘ '
3.1 y In announcing this undertaking, )o- ing lseniqes, l‘ndudlnb_ shoe 1612211” l 4 S d
l, . seph T. Mackey, Linotype presulent, “nil Pal 511 ugg 11.4, pictures,1 ““le l 9111 ‘
l 1 a - 1 - ‘ r 'ar : (en .' ‘. illlt
.l ,1 NATIONAL €D|TOPJAL_ says, The proprietors ol these busy Pal 0” tect 1 Iain WC L e tc book (is Exphal
'1: l ‘r ’ ' . . . . 1 r L' (r '( \‘ e .' ‘a
1 ‘ 9&5 - SSOCIATIO nesses Will be asked lor their pidgnient ()1)t01]l£lllslts, (Tut) 51L #9 tauianls 0t e1
1 mm . .. ‘ . ~ .. ' 1; s"
WW?“ I ‘ f” . on general bus1ness conditions, their es~ COT” arm car] 1615’ can es re oods 5. Use 2
,_ ;,1: _k ~ , 1'1 ‘lIl
_§ 1‘ 113 1 timate of post-war pOSSibilities, and par- ant con .ectionery stores, ‘1)”.1 . .Sg ileturn pr
l ‘5 ‘ ticularly for their appraisal of the needs Other 195.3 ObVIOUS POSSIbIhUCS art! wording: “
, l - and problems of the weekly newspaper opening SEIVIIigs accounts for future col-t we can usr
:i , .7.“ _ field.” lege use, and checking accounts [01 _ Now if it ,
:. EMBER I12” “ti . . 7- 1 e 7- 1~ ' gurance of
‘l . M 1:33}? Other graphic arts fields to be snn- Olldiialid 192‘“th btUdCIltm 11:5 10 em 6. Retui
‘ \j ' . . . _ .»___ 2 ) . 1,, .
‘ , 1 ”“' ilarly studied include the daily news- a 111K511 1 C’ “in? persofn It I ‘dpkits' Suggestion
- . . . 1' r , >1 g. p 211 1
l , K TUCKY PRES papers, commerCial printers, advertis- Tu'ql L4) L5 filml lamps,t 111:: bowling ten from .
. . 77x ‘7 ' ‘- ‘ a" .
1 ASSOCIATION ing typographers and trade composuors. la” 1)’ Vilma} ar-y wa L ’ ~. I
alleys and recreational places cateiiiig1 Natural]
‘ . ORGANIZED JANUARY. ”59 -——-——~———————-—— to. youths. ‘ i followed b
‘1 ————'——‘——‘ ——_. . In towns with colleves and COHSOll"l[ into th
. Volume Fourteen, Number Eleven rmy “Si-mos dated schools, business colleges, and so this methr
. , ,.,,_.,,A__,,,,hi,t, , 7 7 . Gift Subscriptions on, Part-Time Help, Board and Room your office
: . . . . ' ‘ , , ' i1 - mselvesl in
:1 W0 e Roise Bon Lifted Postal authorities have [or a period and isnnilai sublefiflnggm the g up ‘YO
,, ‘ . ‘ . . ,. . 0
3‘ g of 30 days set aside the requirement as Cassified POSSIbllmes- n 1:15.031“?
‘1? 1 Requirements governing wage or sal— that newspaper subscriptions to Army CIVIC minded persons and firmshcal' l: lbhers
ju , . . . . ~ ' ' 0 ‘ '
,lf , ary adpistments tor merit increases, pro— personnel overseas must be confirmed W611 llm ads warning drivers that SC, 9n .smsml) 1t
1‘ ‘ motions, or reclassifications under the by a request in writing from the ad- 15 1“ 565510“ 3331“, and extra dr1\11g to": “130‘
national wage and salary stabilization dressee. Purpose is to encourage send- _care 15 Called tor. caria' fror
Ii: 1 program have been simplified by the ing of papers overseas as Christmas gifts \Nelcome ads to teachers are in order- m‘nirig, fl
'1 . .‘ . . . ‘ r '
War Labor Board. It is now perniiSSible from friends and relatives. However, p ——————————————————— ComertlSlné
[or firms with 30 or less employees to the prohibition against publishers send- Autumn officially begins SeptembCl advepaill,
‘ , make merit increases without VVLB ap- ing free copies remains unchanged. Pub- 23. d fill rljlsmé
;' proval provided that the total of in- lishers are permitted to accept bona A thought for beauty parlor ads an“ Want 6 5
I . . . . . U .
5 |. creases to any indiv1dual does not ex— fide subscribers (meaning payment ot at cards: What is your Face Value? 5‘21“]me
” , ‘ ceed 10 cents per straight—time hour dur— least 50 percent of the advertised sub— . “Are you capitalizing on your Face (mm _\m
r 1‘, . - - . . N y: * ‘ .'
, l1 . 111g any year, starting _w1th last July 1. scription rate) between September 15 Value? me
i 1
”ti " .

 . 12,T.t255?i» i2
‘ ‘5 l ‘2‘ » 5. 2‘1
‘ iii-3E5 Elli 2
_ 21:25 25: t it
5 September, E943 THE KENTUCKY PRESS Page Five i?2‘5.52="i,25.§E ll‘E
“932555, 72'
E ‘, ii} iii
25.22252'Eggs
, I . , . Liiii-iz' 1“
$61" or anl Time NOW TO Stop Here 5 A Splendid Argument 2. Send back material unopened. EEEEl
IierI that Floodage Of PublICl’ty Against Free Publicfiy 3. Send back mateiial With markings l 5.'5‘2i§3$i2i-.5 I5I
t is Sllg- . -. . . .. . . and comments showmg flagrant use of ~ . "Nil ‘1
the new One publishei says. This is the mo- Garland B. Porter, Manager of the publicity—pointing out 20 the firms that ji’tE‘ ‘
-. ., . . . , )2 2 . . It . _ . . t 2 r .2723); .
lsubscrip. ment, with iationIirIig, paIpci shortages, Duision ol Adveitismg and News 01 the send it that you are not fooled into E: il 1,
Christmasl decreasmg advertising, increasmg (16- State oi North Carolina Department of printing the stuif as news or feature . 2 El? 2'
ms Which E inand on weekly newspapers to promote Conservation and Development, upon material l; 21E
InSOhCited E222m.1,1~0g1a1ns andIlatk oi stiflicicnt man- piesentation ot a press agents guaran- 4 Send a letter to the worst Offenders 2 ‘Eilé all
my mer- power, to crack right down on the tree tee of a specific number of newspaper ~ - - 5 - - t 5 ‘ighiliiil
_ . . . -. . -. . . . , . and explain tactfully why lree public1ty 5 122th :5;
)SCI‘] [10m )ublic1ty nuisance. It is also a good clippings tor a stated sum writes the - ~ ‘ ‘ti""il251"l5
P l . . . . ’ is a bother and a waste ot money E 22522152 T5E '
period for time to start taking steps to curtail the tollowmg: r U l b 1 1 ' d E255 ii ”2‘2
22 2 -. -.-, - . H . . J. sea ae on an enveoean THE“?
;rs for ov- llOOds 01 ”115 Publlcul “Inch W111 P01” As a man With years of experience . . . - . - - p iii-Edi 5251
- d 't news )a )er offices alter the war . . . .. _ icturn publiCity material With such 225th;
-or ed byE 1110 . 21 I1 . 5 ‘. . I< - in the editorial and advertising end oi wordin . “We’ve .111 the fre adverti 521-2515 i
Iualify for I This campaign to insert free advertising newspaper business, I am wondering if in we gcan use now Sorr w: can’t us: ‘52"I if I: _:
rers “mail- In the weekly newspapers 1“ the 811159 newspapers generally realize just how ithow if it‘ were aclvertiisin 2, 2 ii
3rder N0, of news is both a menace to the future deeply publicity agents might cut into .6 R . g. i ' i ‘1 E ii": i
y to Army Of national 4(1‘C15'5mg 1” the weekly advertising money by offering the space 2 Emmi“) firm wuh Irate card and -1 223% i
‘press and a bother to the already over- Of such newspapers ‘free5 to people who suggestion 1"“ a layout Wlth COPY writ- ' it'- E; :5:
-. . . .' .. 2t . . , . . 2 ', 2jr52.§;5; '
Eworked editoi. Iiolloiung “’9 some 5115-? should be clients of the newspapers’ ad- tcn from PUNK”), releases. ' = 5E5 ii?! ‘
Egestlons I“; gICtIrIId 0f the publiCtty 119‘ vertising columns? ______________.____ IEE l
sing leases IW1“ 4 “.ni' on ill/”‘8 [0 51"“ ”lite reason I am asking this is that . . Ail l2
them into adVCltlsmg- I have just read a presentation from a Lighter—weight Paper 25 ‘2 Elf. ‘ ll
2. 2 . r ~5 . . . . . . -i‘.£'~ii2.35“§.‘
)ros ects 1. Request removal of your name lHum “Stilt whOI guarantees 12799111111“ further limitations on the weights oi 2 Is ‘I HE E
n1 to iialls from the mailing lists. mum “C“:l’jl)“ Chl’ngS for $6,000; printing and writing papers imposed by ' EEE‘E. ‘ 5
b . ”390 {Or 323521130; and 700 fOF $3,000. the War Production Board, effective git
in may 6 2. Send back material unopened. I would like to know the ANPA's September I is expected to result in a ilv‘l 3,3152
spapers ‘0 2 2 . . . 5 [eelinrs about e0 16 who will l)1"l' 5111 5 ‘ ~ ’ ' 2 - ' - 5‘25 2525?? E
gEt retail 5' Send back material “”511 markings auariiitccc to 32025 results in thdc (l) Wldel spread Oi IMP“ supplies. VVPB 5-H Ell”
x . .I z 55 .5 a.“ 3 ')« ~ 2 2i ‘ ' ' 2 ‘ 222553.225
5est them— and comments showmg flagrant use oi funns of American news )a)e1 > 6;!“ stated the ”dualon "1 weights 1“ cer- 7 hill 5E
publiCity—pomting out to the firms that there '111’tl1in that can bcl dlon i )1( tam papcrs actually increases by about i HEEL-l
- . t t ' ) A ')‘ 'A‘ s - - ’ .5 W“! 5 2i
ers, sharp- send 1t that you are not POOICd mm tection (if neas )a )er si'ic 'InLl 11l'ltl 1') pcicent [I‘m aiea 0f papei available 2‘ i '!
nd repair printing the stuff as news or feature nia- , . l - E} ,1 . I L L (. ( ~0 ~16 lor coniinerCial and governmental use, ‘ ’EiE2‘
I re )airs' 2 terial. accounts IW 15“ 5‘“ :"mlICCb 0t 1)End as well as tor general public consump- E NEE if 12:].
, t E . space? It this state, tor instance, can tion. 2 2E] EE
35; heart”, 4‘ Send a letter [O the WOIVSE ofleiiders deal With people 5W1“) guarantee “CW5" Limitation Order L—120 as amended, E V ii liil’l S
: dentists. (and explain tactfully why tree publicity papers’ running ‘publicitv' l‘ree, why affects practically all paper used in pub- 5 2 E2. ii E53 2 l
. . r ‘» 2 . ’ . ‘ ‘ .l 2
,tc., book isabother and a waste of money. should the state spend money With an “cations including newspapers, maga- 55 Erifiiil 5
-e3tauratils , ., _ , . ’ , ’ ‘ 5 _ '; E 2
in oods 5. Use a label on an envelope and (“bun-5mg demo ‘0 b“) spacer . 1.11165 and books, and all commerCial ",i‘ twill 2'2 ‘
-I IgIg Ei'etiirn publicity material with such —ANPA Bulletin. printing papers, as well as writing, tab- E E3}!!! ‘
1115165 MILE Wording: “\5Ve've all the free advertising —————#————————————— let and envelope papers. While the 5.52" 22 E »
EMU"? Ciiii‘l we can use now. Sorry, we can’t use it. Under the heading ”Free Publicity “fights 01‘ thicknesses 0" papers Will be ' .2 l
2011;; oi' Now if it were advertising . . . ." Requests Continue More Numerous," reduced materially, thC avcrage reader 2" EEIli E
51 E . . . ' . i' . , . , ' ’ . . .i . ‘
)l‘Opel‘tV“ 6- REturn to firm with rate card and 1h“ 01“" Ne