xt7vdn3zwd60 https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7vdn3zwd60/data/mets.xml Kentucky Kentucky Press Association Kentucky Press Service University of Kentucky. School of Journalism 1933 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, November 1933 Vol.5 No.6 text The Kentucky Press, November 1933 Vol.5 No.6 1933 2019 true xt7vdn3zwd60 section xt7vdn3zwd60 ' :1. :11“, v1.
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’ 1 111,111 1
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e Kenluc 1] Press 1 11
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’ 7 I Official Publication of the Kentucky Press Association 1111 17:1 ,1 i 1
>1 E _—————-———-————-'———_—"_—‘—_—————_—'————— ‘ 111 11-11; e11».
' Volume V NOVEMBER, 1933 Number 6 1
f" "_ _' _ ' ' _ — _" '__ ———_———_ f. 1'11 111 1‘
. v 111 11.31 11 .1!
1.. The Graphlc Arts Code In Its Present Set Up 1,
l :1 1 «1,1,1
"' ,1: Following five weeks of code nego— tude held by N. E. A. members. whether they are under the provisions 11 1 111,
1 tiations in Washington by representa— The wage classification proposes a of the code unless they do sign it. 111 1:11:11; ,1
.. X tives of the National Editorial Asso— minimum wage of 60 cents per hour The followmg statement from the .1; 311:1,11 11
1 ciation working with other groups of for the most skilled workers in most legal divisiOn of NRA under date of 1111, 1.11111
.1 the graphic arts industry, a basic plants represented by the N. E. A. Oct. 18, gives the following explana- 1'1 11111.11?)
1 graphic arts code in principle was ap- Such workers would include linotype tion to this question: ‘1 1,1; 11 11-3111
1 , proved by the major divisions of the operators and hand compositors. This “In reply to a number of questions 1 ‘1: 111 91,11
.111 industry, at 2:00 a m. Saturday, Octo— applies to places of less than 25,000 that have come to the National Recov- 11 11:1 1 e311
1 ber 14. After reaching an agreement, population in which a total job and cry Administration, it was pointed out 1.1 111» E15111
1( a necessary recess was taken in order contract printing output (except circu— by the Administration today that un- 11. 12.1. 1111 1111?}
that public hearings might be resumed lation and advertising receipts of der the National Industrial Recovery ,1, 13“; j; 11,]:
' ; on the more than forty codes submit- newspapers and periodicals). for the Act a code approved by the President '11 1..'. ii 1.11»[
. 1 ' ted by the products printing groups preceding calendar year was less than becomes binding upon each employer 11 3111’ 1‘ 1':
that had not yet been heard. The con- $50,000.00. in the trade or industry on the effec— ’1‘ 1:1 1, E1
1‘ ferences were resumed in Washington In establishments in towns of less tive date stated in the code, regardless 11 1g : {$51 1,
r: on November 1, according to the N. than 10,000 population (1930 Census) of Whether or not the particular em- =1 1'31? ,; '
*- E. A. Bulletin. which had gross receipts of $6,000 or ployer has ‘signed’ the code; but after 1‘ 1.1 1"} ‘:
1 After all provisions contained in the less in the preceding calendar year the effective date of the code an em- 1.1-1 1: 1’ 11 ,
5 A basic code are approved by the various from job and contract printing (not ployer who has not got the Blue Eagle 111 11 :11 '
‘. divisions of the industry, the code will including circulation and advertising and wants to get it must Sign a certi- 131 1 11 t' 1
V be presented officially to Deputy Lind- receipts of newspapers and periodi- ficate of compliance, adding to it the 1,; ‘1 1; 1‘
1 say Rogers. It will then be in a posi— cals), the requirements of the wage statement ‘we have complied With the 111 1111 1:11 1
tion for consideration by the Labor classification shall not apply; but no operative provisions of the code for 111 1111. 1,11 1,12“
" Board and the Consumer Board of the su(h establishment shall pay any me- the —— trade industry.’ He can ' 11- 12; 1 '
.National Recovery Administration. Or— chanical employee less than eighty then obtain the Blue Eagle by deliver- 111 :"_ 111 i:
5‘.. ganized labor’s demands for a thirty— (80) per cent of the minima; provided, ing this certificate to his 130513 office.” .1111. 1 E:
' two hour week for the printing induS— however, that when an employe in t t t 1,1 15,1 1’5; 1
» try and a thirty hour week for the such an establishment performs tasks PERTINENT RETAIL CODE 1 511,1
. publishing industry, as well as increas- coming Within several of. the claSSifi- INFORMATION 111,111 1,111.51
ed wage schedules. have not been with— cations of labor, his minimum hourly It is our understanding that 111 11; 11,11
drawn. It is understood that the rate of compensation shall be deter- President Roosevelt’s proclamation 11 15:1 .11 .;-
)1 Consumers Board has certain objec- mined by averaging the minimum rates issued October 2311 in. connection 1111 11 1
1 tions to prlce stabilization features fer such various classfiications. with the signing of the Retail 11 1.1.5
. agreed upon by the several div1s10ns of 1 This means that the minimum wage Code, applies only to retail mer— 11 1, 1 1.1'
1 the industry. These controversial mat- in1p1ants of this sue for the most chandise establishments, and does 1 11
1 _ tei‘s Will be the subject of further con- skilled workman, IS 48 cents per hour. not affect in any way manufac- 111 111 11 11111
ferences after the code has been sub- The N. E. A. code committee Will ap— turing plants, under which classi- 11111
1 mitted to the administrator. If and preCiate receipt of letters from all mem- fication all newspapers and pr'nt- 1-11 111,
11 when a satisfactory solution of these hers adViSing of their attitude towards ing plants are placed—N. E. A. 1 11 1,111 1
disputes is reached the code will then this proposed prov15ion of the code. Bulletin. 1111' 1 E1111
1 be submitted to President Roosevelt Indications are that four to six The great master code for the na— 1 11111;,11‘
‘1‘ for final approval or rejection. weeks of negotiations Will be necessary tion’s retailers .forbids selling goods be- 1111,“ 11 1
.1 Practically all the provisions con- before the code is1finally approved by low cost and exempts from all its pro- 111, "15,
13211111361 in the publishing-printing and the graphic arts industry and 51311911 visions any merchant operating a store 1,1151 211,11]
printing cod-e adopted at the Chicago by the PreSident. Until that 1 time, in a town of 2500 population or less 1.1 191. .1111
convention August 17-18, have been re- N- E. A- DUbliSherS 01: 1311036 afflhated and employing fewer than five persons, 1 1 111
tained in the basic code, either in the With state pr-eSS 35500137510115 may con- The code goes into effect October 30. 2.. 111 :11
main code or in the section of the ap— tinue to work under the PreSident’s The cost plus 10 per cent “stop—loss” 111; 11 ~11 .
pendices directly affecting the non- Reemployment Agreement Wlth the provisions, demanded by the six major 1" ,1 1‘ 1:
1 mEtTODOHtan DHbliShing and printing N‘ E' A' substitutions Whlcr} they have retail trade associations, were elimi- 11- ,1 11,,
. division of the industry. secured. Under these prOViSions, pub— nated and replaced by other loss lim- 1; 1111111
In order that a tentative agreement lishers continue to operate under the itation provisions. .1111 .11
might be reached between the major Blue Eagle. * * * The substitute provisions permit a 31: 11 1111'.
divisions of the industry, a wage clas— trade authority set up in the code to ‘11» 1 11".
1 sification has been written into the Permanent Code Covers A“ establish a percentage above actual 11; j1 11,
1 basic code. The wage classification has A large number of publishers have invoice 00513 whenever it WiShE'S 1'0 i. 1-
,1, not been finally agreed to, and was not asked whether it will be necessary to check “predatory price cutting” 01' ,‘ 1,. «1“
1 approved by N. E. A. representatives sign the permanent code affecting the “cut-throat price COmpetltiOD-" '1. ‘11 ,;,1.
'1 working on the code. Final approval publishing-printing industry when it All forms Of “1055 leader” sales, the 1 1"? '11.;
1 by the N. E. A. depends upon the atti- has been approved by the President or (Please Turn to Page Three) 1‘ 5 11 '11 1
I “ 1 '1 1.1
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-' 1‘ :11 ,E-I
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" - '1 31111
3' 1 11
5.“ ' 111;
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ii. I III Page Two THE KENTUCKY PRESS November, 1933 . I
II I II :I I Publishers are presumed to be gov- paper plants was burned. Damage to A I
HI‘. 1 III II Kentuck-q press erned by the content of these agree- machinery in the newspaper plants ,.
IIIIl II II I I 3—— Ionelllts oclI‘ :uffgr 1such peélalties as may was caused by water, and much stock , 1
1‘5‘ , ‘II I . . . '——‘,——4 e evie or ai ure to 0 so. Assum— was also damaged. . i
IIiIg II III I 1‘ Officml P113253“? Of THE RENTUCKY ing that publishers live up to their * * :1: 1
I I 71 III i ‘1 ‘55 SSOCIATION responsibilities and they will there is If despite your best efforts th
II I III —I———————-’—-—._ . ’ . f ’ . .’ evol-
II III ,I III I .» VICTOR R. PORTMANN Edztor nothing left but an increase in adver- ume of dlsplay adveitlsmg in your pa. . i
I III I I. i . P_._d__.——’—— tising rates—Fred W. Kennedy in per has decreased, are you going to ‘ l
IIIIII 11% .II. i I rmte 0nf THE KIERNEL PIRhssiI Depart- Washington Newspaper. sit down and wait until “conditions i ‘
,I II II. I, mam 0, Journalism, IUmverSItY 0f ————————— take a turn for the better” or are 3,011 i
I III II i .‘ RentUCky’ Lexmgto“ Morse Dellplain, president of the going to take the initiative in prOduc- 3
III I I I I PRES-.5 A—SSO—C_I_—-ATION O_—’FFICERS Northern Indiana Publ1c SerVice CoIm- me advertlsmg where apparerltly there I I
II‘l I l II .sI I ‘ . pany, speaklng before the convention 15 hone to be produced. ObVIOHSIY the «I .
“I? iiI‘ I I‘ 7‘ Laurence W. Hager . . . President, Of the American Gas Association, em— latter IS .the better plan, but Where is ‘
H ‘i I: ., Messenger-Inquirer, Owensboro phasmed the importance Of newspaper the publisher .to. turn to find a new i‘ i
ll 11; i? I %; George A. Joplin, Jr. Vice-President advertising as the best medium thru field 0f advertismg W cultivate? We ! -
II II III III Commonwealth, Somerset which to reach the public. cannot answer that question positively, y; '
I ‘1? I I i.;‘ J. Curtis Alcock Secretary-Treasurer “A restricted adv-ertlsing program bUt we suspect that there ls. an oil I
El it 1352 I “:1 Messenger, Danville for purposes Of economy is an eco— held Whmh may prove to be rich if it ,
‘II III II II II: nomic mistake.” he said. “Newspapers is properly cultivated. We refer to I
f. I .1 I xiii EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE are the eyes and ears of society. Be- claSSIfied advertlsmg-
‘. III III I III __ cause it reaches more persons than Despite all the suggestions that have ‘
II III IIinI i 3 I A. Robbins ....IFirst District, Chairman any other medium, the newspaper is been made by those interested in 131'0- i:
.3}: I , II Courler, Hickman the means through which we should motmg the prosperlty of the country I
:I. III III ]. L. Bradley Second District tell our story. Most people in the newspaperIbUSlness there still are too
III II II i It] . Enterprise, Providence community read little except their 10- many publishers Who overlook the val- II‘
13‘? II I, I I :I Joe Richardson Third District cal newspaper, and the presses of the 119 Of the 01355”in advertismg deDai‘t- =3!
E, II III ‘ I ‘< I Times, Glasgow country turn out nearly 40,000,000 cop- ment in obtaining h‘Oth direct and in-
i} I i I II I J. P. Gozder Fourth District ies daily for these readers.” direct _D1‘0fit5- Many Of ‘9th start a
*1; II I I III; . News—Journal, CampbellIsville MIr._ Dellplain described log-a1 ad- campalgn of Iclass1fied development I
it I. I I III Bramard Plait inth District vertlslng as “vital to the industry.” 1311” StOP when it does 11013 show lmrne- I
_.< II II II III K ‘h P(Iloglrielgjoumal, Louisville 1diate result: or limit theyf cgrrlismir I
‘I ,III ii «I II elt . oo Sixth District . arse enoug resu s 0 ins i y e e - ’
III III III III; Democrat, Bedford Effigy”??? haggling? celebrated fort. They do not realize that those _
I; III III I 2-311 Tom Underwood Seventh District of Octobfinw ‘éo ”I”??? “1? Issue publishers who have built up a profit- ;
I III III I I I II R L E1irrhe Herald, Lexington ' o ngra u a ions. :ble classified business have been con-
I ‘z‘? "a .j g'I‘I . . in Ei hth District . . . , cut with a smal beginning, nor that '
will 1 I i. Central Record, Lancgaster Nggsrgéoblfins, dflilgg hls blt for the once it is established andeon a paying
‘ iI i :5; Joe Costello Ninth District ’ en y a “ a fpur'page press basis it takes care of itself better than
.I AI. I, I III The Democrat C th, and a new Mod-e1 14 Llnotype to the any other department
I‘. ii i} I II it If , ynT lam - - splendid equipment 0f the Hickman There are man methods of buildin i'
, III ,,III, ,III ”Pf-I I mm D‘fmI“ Courier. More powe rto you, Gus! y l g i
I II ., I II J. L. CrayTvlord Tub”. Eleventh District . e . up Slich Ia dtelIartmentI iimt 1Shag of per- .
w, .IlI: It VII imes- ri one, Corbin sona so ici a ion is si e asic one.
I: II II II 1 II I _________,_______ thyoggngogélcfi “013; hsas argzrsi’saifi; This does not mean that the publisher ‘
II I i ii} 'I I Free Publicity (Has It Made editor and the printing is being done Elmself muSt dew? it great def] 9!
.i‘ . I You Rich?) by the Jackson Times. mic and energy 0 c asmg casm- I
I I. II I; -2 I i III The ivi fieds.” It can be done by field repre- {
I i I“ V III thinking itng ,fi‘WWG 0f your space ' " " sentatives or country correspondents I
I i . . III I‘ "II with a Sen i W1 glvo- you a stand—in Fire caused by a defective flue in the who can carry it on in connection with l
I: II I work ti 0 es a3 activertlsers W111 not Fletcher Grocery, November 15, spread their news gathering activities and ‘I
I: I Ii “I In fact ygur a van age .1“ theuend. to an adjoining building on Maple they will have an incentive to go after '
IIII II III mark” eoiulrgnpagrir goelil'u'lt the easy street and severely damaged the plants these small ads if they are paid a
i _.I I: i i ! are flying thick an: gist 1tclll y reiquests Of the Somerset Journal and the Som- percentage 0f the revenue derived from
III ;‘ lfoi a: I .. ese aYS- erseIt Commonwealth. The grocery was these ads. There are many persons, I
, III . I I; . III Shall Rates Be Rais d9 entIrely destroyed. Damage was esti- both on the farms and in the town, I
I I II I I II. N e - . mated at $50,000, $30,000 of which was who can never be regarded as poten- "I
. I I if :‘IIf 0W Iup bobs that old, old question caused to the two newspapers, partly tial display advertisers hilt who can be ., '
III I 1 III of raising Iadvertlsmg rates—no hob- covered by insurance. The grocery made regular users 0f the classified '2
I I III III ; III blmg the issue by refined statements store building was entirely gutted and department if they are SOiiCited ac- l
I II III I IIIII sic; vii/i511 gegézlrég rates—~advertising the roof and ceilings of the two news-
1 II; I}; ' 43:: 0 go up. WW
'I III III :I Ii aniifihceiay Ihfe mails lirhhg another
.I .I i: .I III n men rom suppy ous-esthat
II I «owing to the Isolation. set up by, IMPERIAL TYPE METAL I
. I I: II ii. I II and in co-operatlon with the National .
.I I i II I: “r I I III 1:533:31:ergigglnsfigatiltori: ugggcegsogs I can meet your immediate type metal requirements from I
. II I “II _ to complete the quotation—for ever‘; Chlcago, Clnc1nnat1, or Loulsv1lle. IMPERIAL METAL I
I II: II III. I III publisher knows what it says. needs 110 endorsement. . I
I l i III III. i; .III Every loyal publisher has signed the I
II. :I . I {1 II President’s Reemployment Agreement; H. L FELIX ,
I IIIII :9 I before too long, every publisher will be . - I
I :II III III III I", operating: under 9,. code, These cal] MCHUGH EXPRESS CQMPANY THE DICKSON COMPANY u
I II; II- I. III II-IIIII, for. readjustment in hours and wages 303 Freeman Ave- Clncinnati Louisville »'
I; - II; ti III E I- {III which must increase the cost of news- ,
;I i ,I l ‘i , Ij paper production. WW 5
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. I November, 1933 THE KENTUCKY PRESS Page Three I II
— ______——-————-——————————-————-—_ 11-1 ”I; I
to 3 (Continued from Page One) John W. Zoller, ‘79 years old, pub— Joplin, Friday evening, November 3, to I .‘I I 2%
ts ,. ; _ _ . lisher of the Mt. Olivet Tribune-Dem- pay honor of Harry Sommers, veteran I I “; gag}
)k ; most Widely used form of advertismg ocrat, died Tuesday, October 24, at the editor of the Elizabethtown News, on I .3:}Is;
. in the fetal} field today, are strictly Harrison Memorial Hospital, Cynthi- his eightieth birthday anniversary. {I j'I
forbidden. . . ana, where he had been confined be- The Press joins with his brother edi- f I . :3

,1. In 31.1 executive order, srgnedlat the cause of injuries sustained in a fall tors in extending best wishes and con- .‘ .3 I. ‘I‘
a.- . same time he approved the retail 00919) the previous week. A native of Cer- gratulations on this milestone in an I; I III 2;:
to . President Roosevelt exempted retail— m0nt county, Ohio, Mr. Zoller came to active and fullsome life of unselfish III .I' E}
as I) ers~emp10ylng;f‘_ewer than five 991450135 Kentucky in 1872 and started a news- service to his friends and to his com- I If ‘5; I
)u from the DTOVISIODS 0f the Pres1dents paper at Berry, in Harrison county, munity. Is It 1}; E.
c- re-employment agreement as well as which he operated until locating at __________—— I I“; III I'
re I f’filmhthe prel‘élmslggtss 02:11:53 Exitflgzfis Mt. Olivet two years later. I II III 5;
I W ‘0 supp ~ , we >3 * . 3 . I; E”:
II: I thus making it possible for the small- Walker Robinson, son of George D. ‘VWLINOTYPE-"W III I I {5
3w I er retailers m the agricultural areaito Robinson, Lancaster, purchased of J. II I I? EII
Ve I retain thelr Blue Eagle WlthOUt livmg Robert Smith, secretary to Congress- W . I :.__s III §I
1y, I»? . up to either the code or the Reemploy— man John Y. Brown, his one-half in- Mmfiflqh- I; .I I E!
oi] ' ment Agreement; , terest in the Danville Daily Messen- " awry] we I If. II
it I lAdvertismg Rules _ ger. Mr. Robinson took charge as as- , .- l“ I Iii}- I; a; I
to ' A“ retailers shall comply “nth the sociate publisher with J. Curtis Alcock. " _ g?’ I. III I If
I followmg trade practices: . _ He is a recent graduate of George 13.1,”. -LH‘I I I331; III
.ve . No retailer shall ; use advertising, Washington University, having receiv— 9:» & If”? . Ms 1“: 1 I II IZIII
'0- AI whether print-ed, radio or display or 0f ed his bachelor degree in law at this I “5% Isl/‘11] II III .; II
my I any other nature, which misrepresents famous institution. ,7“ avg,“ .1 I. III III
:00 l merchandise or credit terms, and no * a a: ’f'V‘II I“”“’,’,“"“ J, *’ II I: II ijII
al- I‘ retailer shall use selling methods which Editor Keen Johnson of the Rich— 1;“: V I I" I :1“
rt- I tend to mislead the customer. . , mond Register was recently elected fi/ i/eu I I f5 Ifiiji
in- I No retailer shall use Iadvertising state president of the Kentucky Asso- teagmvw, 4'” " I: II; , II:
I 8. Which refers inaccurately in any ma- ciation of Social Workers. This elec- fl @1341”: : II I I III
ant I terial particular to any competitor or tion bears added laurels for Mr. John- Z *gépu I I I: : I
19,- . his merchandise. . . son because he is one of the few lay- G “‘“v’, I; I II ti 1
161‘ II No retailer shall use advertismg men to be placed at the head of this “a“ I- II ‘Ia’ .
ef- " Whieh inaccurately lays (51311.11 to a organization. The usual custom is to Z - Iii ;I f: I
ose policy 0f underselling competitors. elect a professional social worker. ”I f} I. I
fit- I No retailer shall secretly give any- a ,I. * c ; I’; I; I
>n- 1 thing 0f value to the employe or agent Clint R. Smith, who has purchased 3 are .I I. ‘I j
hat ~ of a customer for the purpose of 1n— the Kentucky (Ky.) Tribune—Demo- g I I‘ III- [I :1:
ing fluencing a sale. . crat, Marshall County’s only newspa- . I E‘; {I
ian No retailer shall place obstacles in per, from E. C. Olds, will take pesses- H II I II‘ if .

the way of the purchase of a product sion January 1, 1934, on expiration of Z or C . . . Ij I: II‘ I

ing I Which a consumer orders by brand his term as County Clerk. The Trib- c I: I»; I :1 .
"31" name by urging upon the consumer a une-Democrat is regarded as one of Z ilys ;' I}! III:
me. ' substitute. * * * the best equipped Weekly newspapers I. I I37 tfiI
her ‘ . 3 , in Kentucky. 9 SSS [I g ‘ II; III
of The Stark Advertising Agency, Of a =l< * I I I .;.
ssi- ; Louisville, is releasing a series of 30- Edwin B. Greenwald, city editor of B II I; I I
ire- I inch ads for the “Highway Users the Paducah (Ky.) Sun—Democrat, is E" 0 9 . II I;
ants I League” to over one hundred Kent“? the newly installed president of the ° 11116 I . I ,
vith I ky newspapers. The schedule W111 West Kentucky—West Tennessee Daily H . III e‘ I III
and I; possibly continue through January Association, having taken office Fri- z I f ;
fter I and February Denim *year. day night, October 6, at Trenton, 9 Has NRA meant I 1: I I
30,: I The Executive Committee _of the Term. I. ,s * E “10;“; “0111‘ [0:109] 't” I; I I I
one, ‘ Kentucky; State Press Association met Editor J; R. Catlett, Princeton 6 Sn] esstime o (o l . II‘ I :11;
MD, I at Louisville, October; 28'. It was (.13- Leader, who has been seriously ill at 3 er 1813‘s _ III 113;.
ten- _ (31de to .hOld the mld—Wlnter $55th the Barber Infirmary, was removed to F aTwo-in-One Linotype IIII‘ ; I
1 be I I at LouisVille, January 18’ 19’ and 20' his home where his condition contin— , Is the answer. I; If;
ified '2 e e e . ues to improve slowly. Iii Sets the blg type II' I .
ac- I Dave Brown, former news editor of * * t Z as wellas the small. I II I LEI
I the Kentucky Standard in Bardstown, Major W. W. Anderson, former pub— c Packs more production If I I.“

Ky" Who won the Statelcup 0f the lisher of the Elizabethtown News and into the shorter day. I “I;

m Kentucky Frees AssoCiation for the lifelong intimate friend of our be- E Text sizes :i- II. III
best news writing done on a Kentucky loved Harry Sommers, died October 17 in standard 90-channel magazines. II“ “ II

’ weekly at the mid-summer 1933 meet— at his home in Washington, D. C., at 6 Display “pm full 36 Es I ‘I‘

I 1:25, Zagosselllegfle:sfrgr:wglxggit:§pld§a?;: the advanced age Of 81 years' E and condensed 60 point ' III I I

‘ * * ' ‘ I; 2. “is

n I Flagstaff Journal in Arizona. A11 Ken- Mrs. Jewell Duncan, editor of the . in standard 72-channel magazines. II! I« I; II
[1 I tucky editors Will wish Dave success. Dixon Journal, was seriously injured ii I III E: .I:
I on October 14 in an automobile colli- z MERGENTHALER 1.; II is?

I H R. Chandler, editor of the Moun- sion. Her many friends in the KP A Q LIN OTYPE COMPANY . .s

’ tam Advocate at Barbourville, has the will be glad to know that she is re- Z I If 1;

I §ympathy of Kentucky newspaper men covering frOm her injuries, i-I BROOKLYN, NEW YORK I I f' I

. 1n the death of his father, J. L. Chand— Q '2? “I I.
,7 161‘, at OwensborO, Ky. Mr. Chandler Citizens of Elizabethtown and Har- 3 I I :fj-I

was 90 years old. and he had been ac- din county and many prominent men Pl , TWO IN 0NE . TWO IN 0 I I

} tive and in good health until recently. in Kentucky gathered at the Hotel ;. I; '35

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II . , ‘k‘ .~ '1, {VIII I I I .

 E E ’ ' '
LEE E E, E EE E Page Four THE KENTUCKY PRESS November, 1933 .
E E; ————_——————____.________________ E
E E (E E E
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L E .
EEE 1;: E , 2i
5E (‘ I E
,‘ ENE
2E E E E - - - ;
1 2E . Communltles Quit =
a. E: E? — E
I E E E E Electric Pow er Busmess E
E; EEE E E . E
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E ‘1 :IEEl I EEE fi
E “E E E. . . . . . . . E
E E. E E VER 1n our nelghborlng state of Illln01s 155 c1t1es (IE
" EEE E: E EEE O and towns, which operated municipally owned
EEE I E E : , electric power plants and distribution lines for
iI; E E EELE ‘ varying periods of time, have given up municipal own- ..
E}. E! EEE EE I ership and now are served by electric power companies. : ,
EEEEE LEEI'EE I Today, in 143 of these communities, the power
I: EE EL EEE ‘iEEIE ‘ companies directly serve the users of electricity. In the E
j; EEE “E E EEE other 12 towns the municipality buys power at whole- .
E E E E I sale and distributes it at retail to the users. E
EEgg EE E The taxpayers of these cities and towns found I
EE 1' EE EEEE that the glowing promises of municipal ownership fail- E
L : .E iIE-EE ed to materialize. E
EAEE EE I E They discovered that political interference and IE
EEEE EE‘ (' ME;E political patronage dictated the appointment of plant 3 .
g E f E. EE EE managers and operatives—with resulting inferior serv- E
I IE I: E EE ice, neglect of plant equipment and no bargain rates for E
E E E E; LE E electricity. E
.;.;; 1E ____________._.__________——_____________________:
E. E .E L
i: LE E entuc y t1 ltles E
E EE EIE “E“ ‘ ‘
‘ EE (if “=V.
E E ompany
E E EE .. IL" Incorporated E
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