xt7d7w676h7m https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7d7w676h7m/data/mets.xml Kentucky Kentucky Press Association Kentucky Press Service University of Kentucky. School of Journalism 2002 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, October 2002 Vol.73 No.10 text The Kentucky Press, October 2002 Vol.73 No.10 2002 2019 true xt7d7w676h7m section xt7d7w676h7m .«gufi’rfl': :-" H
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 Page 2 - The Kentucky Press, October 2002 ;

Kentucky people ' th

Bennett Named to Pulitzer served as managing editor / projects for correspondent and, finally, chief of the She earned a bachelor’s degree in

Prize Board The Oregonian in Portland. Atlanta bureau until 1998, when she oral communications from Baylor

. V Bennett served as a Wall Street moved to The Oregonian. University in 1984 and attended the n‘
In May, Amanda " f . '3- Journal reporter for more than 20 No stranger to the Pulitzers, in 1997 Simmons Graduate School of Business

Bennett, editor 0f ff ff" ' years. A cum laude graduate of Bennett shared the Prize for national Executive Course. Six

the Lexmgton ~ ' 5 Harvard College, she held numerous reporting with her Journal colleagues, ‘

Herald-Leader was I '- »- .. - . . . . Kentu

’ i" . POstS at the Paper, Including auto and In 2001 durmg her tenure at The The Interlor Journal pays Associ
elected to the .. '1 g industry reporter in Detroit in the late Oregonian, that paper won a Pulitzer 500 t C . . a ratht

Pulitzer Pr1ze Board. ‘ ‘V x 705 and early 80s, Pentagon and State for public service. $ 0 01111111551011 on memb

Bennett, 50, ‘r \E Department reporter, Beijing corre- She is the author of five books Human Rights the KT
became edltor 9f the (,5; .. . '1» - ;~ ' v spondent, management including In Memoriam (1998), co- The Kentucky Commission on Defent

Serald'fieaggglm d . h editor / reporter, national economics authored with Terence B. Foley; The Human Rights has approved an agree- brainc
eptem er an prlor to t at 9 Man Who Stayed Behind, CO-authored ment between The Interior Journal in Past Pj

Th K t k P ' * $111251??? Igittenberg (19:2), 38391) Stanford and Stanford resident Sue Lower

m . ' “5""— ea 0 e rganization an . Dowd . financ
6 en uC y . res S Columbia University awards the 130de alleged she was discrimi- find tl

Th e Kentucky Press (ISSN "0023 £324) is Enterprise , Pulltzer Prizes on the board‘s recom- nated against under the Kentucky where
published monthly by the Kentucky Press I ‘ . ‘ mendatlon. Members 9f the board Civil Rights Act because The Interior effect ‘
Assodation/Kentucky Press Service, Inc. District 11 — Glenn Gray, Manchester serve a max1mum of nine years. Journal, owned by Thomas Moore, whole
gamedffgazgdsgfiiggfitpace is Enterprise _ . . . . published an advertisement for an 1 Ste‘
rankf , . . , - ~ e a s
$8 per year. Postmaster: Send change of District 12 -V David Thornberry, Somerset GIVEHS J Olns'edltOI‘l a1 Staff apartmcent that stated no children were bein ft
address to The Kentucky Press, 101 CommonWealthIOUHtal . 1n Madisonvflle a owe ' . . \tews
Consumer Lane, Frmofi’ KY. 40601, (502) , h G' h b d th Moore told the comnuss1on that the f 1
223-8821. ' District 13 — Torn Caudill, Lexington J0: d lvenst ast if!“ EH18 6 . apartment Was in a funeral home Hal/,9 9
Herald-Leader , new Vea repor er a e essenger in where silence was required for busi- If

, Officers , _ Magiionvflllg. h . _ . ness reasons and that a funeral home ment .6
Kentucky Press Association District 14 ~ Teresa Scenters, Berea Citizen 9? ore ta 19g t e P031919“ in was an inappropriate place for chil- explan
. . . . , Mad1sonv1lleV m August, Givens was dren to live. attornt
9:33;?“ Dav1d Eldridge, Jessamine , itatEAVAjt—Lgxgecla W Dafl T- . , ., ,, tslie sgorfisedligtordoi The Kentucky Both parties agreed to resolve the dpllar:
. , , Gin Gferenfzr’Mt Stgetilin Ad unes ' , an at m. ar 5 own. . matter in consideration for the full and agencj

. . - , , I V, - . g Vvocate , , leens Wlll cover economic devel- 1 1 - f 11 1 . Ne‘
Prestdent—Elect-Sharon Tuminski, ‘ _ Kelly Robinson,- Recorder Newspapers ~ 0 ment health care and count ov- comp ete r 950 ut1on O a C aims. —“

, Winchester-Sun- fi ' -, a V. .. V , __ ”flCfuiSPOOIéinmde Kernel ; 3an nt y g Under the agreement, The Interior g ‘N

'1 -e . V - Journal does nOt admit to any ViOIa' -

VicePresidmt~IOMNelsomDanwlle131mman1K GlVenS served in the Us. Army for ti 0 1’1 of the law. The newspaper agreed » .wggkh ,

Advocate Messenger ‘- 9‘ ' 5' ‘ * ' News‘Editori'alDivisiOR r183 Mdreland; four 9nd a half years as a mllltary t0 pay the Human Rights Commission 49. r
. ' Richmond Register f , ' “19911189“? photographer. He was also $500, attend fair housing training and O
Treasurer _ Dawd Thornberry, Somerset , V . a staff writer at The News-Democrat rovide the commission with the
Commonwealth Journal Advertising Division- Kelly Robinson, 8: Leader in Russellville, where he Eewsp ap er for the next three years so A n
Past President _ M Backus Recorder Newspapers. COVEIEd Clty government, police, advertisements can be monitored. Report
. arty , . . _ . y ’ . . ' , . courts and sports. the pn
Appalachian News Express Circulation DiViSion - Knss Johnson, B h public
Lexin onHerald~Leader ' ' ' . ' ' -
Board of Directors ’ ' gt . '. _, , , Herald-Leader senlor V.P. rown 10mg t e News Sept. 1
Timid-ad 1 F Alice Rouse, Murray Ledger and ghfiysfigggn 9 CliffFeltham,‘ ’ ' named publiSher in S 'C' GTifittafff :lefthrayson County rephlofrlte
. . . . , I _ ' ' . . d gm Caulkélns, 58131? VIC? pfi'esr News-Gazette welcomed their new Confic
SDlstVncté-Ied DIUmgham, Dawson general Cpunsels -]on_F1exscha1§er,_Krm Le“. 5: es 1:“ 1:213; e ding ‘11 1: publisher, Dealton Brown on board in Terror
pangs regress reene, Dmsmore 8: Shohl, Lomsvalle . , V ex1ng on . era - ea 81". as een August. lnforrr
; ,- named pre51dent and publisher of The -
DiStI'iCt3 - DorutWimmer, Hancock Kentucky Press Association Staff ’ State news a er in Columbia S C . BI‘OWI‘I prev1ously worked as State KI’IOW,
Clarion ' Dav'dT Thorn soanecuti Direct . ' V: ' p p . . ’ ' ' c1rculation zone manager and district last ye
1‘ .7 . P, . r -V _ V9 , , 0F .. , The promotion was effective Sept. .

_ , Home-Howard, Controller ' . , V . . . . manager for the Rocky Mountain ment a
District4 ~ Charlie Portmann, Franklin ‘: '; . ,TeresaRevlett, Directorvof‘sales‘f » .1 ,-; 12?: bUt 5211:??? “£11 Jfofin The State News in Denver, Colo. for 15 years. journa
Favorite . . _ . ' , ' ' ,- DavidGreer,anberServ1cesDu-ector ~ .: ,2, 115:1, a er e 1r 0 er secon He worked with the Milwaukee The

. . , . _ _ ‘ ’ , ,: ‘ - . i 3; WWderNEWSBmublm-dor C Kni ht Rid d . th t Joumal/Sentinel in Milwaukee, Wisc. ing sy:
DismctSV- Ron Ffllsms, Kentudsy Standard ._:: Dava’cl Spermer,NewMedtaDtrector "V :2, g er is e paren comp a- as state district manager. He was first risk as
. , V: _ . .. , JBUffYSamgBmkkeepmgAssastant 3.2} 5‘ my of the Herald-Leader and The State. employed by Community News a er De art

-District6 ~Arthur B. Post,l..ouisv1118 1, Rebalems,Research/Markemig ‘53:;ff5g.V'I.g::“fig Caulkins, 40, joined the Herald— H ld' I . M 1 . P P p 1
C ’, Mammal . _, ' _ ., _ _ . :1; . Z. r: 1.33;; 3-; 1:5,; . . . _ o lngs, nc. 1n ay 999 With The conc u
oune : ’ ,_ V . , ’ , ,. ._, .V” 9099433999: "g5: .jV laeader m 1998 as director Of advertis Norman Transcript in Norman, Okla. threat
Met 71. Kelley Warmck,Gallatheunty j, V gfimwflammt Eggs i313: magoisgmed to her current He managed the circulation and . terrori:
News . . VV . I _ VV ‘5 . V...:. H" W533}: 1V . H1311 ‘lg '53:; ‘=;:"' P . . mallroom department until moving to ll’lgS; a

. , .1 .' 1 _ .r .’ . . . . , -. . _ V . . , , ally .-'- d,.1NAN Busmess Clerk She came to Lexmgton from Texas, K tu k h h k d f Th ‘
.1; V 1 _ . . , 7,3 . ' ' -. -Iefmetesman,NAN AccomttExemuVe h h h d b i1 d . . en c y w Vere .e wor e or e meetm

. DISmCt8~KenVM¢tZtBBflTIC9m£YN€WS TM‘HengléyliTeafsh’ é‘er Qérkgxgg W, ere s e a een reta a vertismg Glasgow Daily Tunes, also a CNHI ”1H
Outlook V V ., V . . . 1.1;: V.:V ., director at Fort Worth Star-Telegram company. He was the sales and mar— hen siv
’ . “‘9”. V ,1“ 1 if, V‘ .V Staffmfimberstmfiwmmredorsn? from 1992f'19981'9dgliefgggéfléTMtf .Sales keting manager for the Glasgow paper the go‘
9‘5“» beechebwmaflusmammdu manager 9&1 c5 ’9- “ ”‘9 withresponstbmuesincircutatton, haved

»» memastmekywm magma: 9, Wehrma- mattroom andmtemetdepamnems. knows

” District 10',ng mundShelb Bea = - .1 e - ._ 'I’Vherezs no Spafiemefiuahmmfim'gfi' ‘21 zme ' an a vertismg The

Y ,‘9’ :9" mafiaddres , -- , account executlve 19844989 see PEOPLE °“ Page 12 all fat“

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 The Kentucky Press, October 2002 - Page 3 i
l KPA L 1D f F d h h l d '
j, newspaper fights to the tune of $126,000 ;
Six years ago, the / dently owned news- 1996, funding was the stumbling ing space sold by KPS. We asked for a .
Kentucky Press On Second Z papers, don’t have block. We knew we weren’t going to minimum of one-quarter page a year; '
Association started , {"7 those kinds of finan- get a lot of newspapers to ”write a many have donated a full page and a "
a rather unique Thought QXWWW cial resources ”and check” to KPA so the board developed couple even two full pages of advertis- t
member service -- a more than likely are an advertising deduction program. ,
the KPA Le al . oin to ive u the News a ers have committed advertis— "
Defense FuEd. The E11414? £323,423? $$€Sg$ ’ l§attl€eg becgause (if the P p See LEGAL on Page 12
- brainchild of KPA ‘ costs.” .
PaSt President StEVe The fund began CTE :; “3Ms/ [V '
assassin assisanset to newipapers inn years if support. In that time. KPA has cammifi‘mag“ i
find themselves in le al situations oiven Kentuck news a ers i;;j§:;§€i§f’ a.
where the outcome cguld have an $126,401.89. Sir317ce mo§t apll of the reim- Mmasgfesgiasmmhan.“ ".
effect on the state's industry as a bursements have been at 50 percent of fiyauneedthecontestmlesmntryformsormyofitermfomafiom gate 1‘
h 1 th r t 11 1 f ' ' t a ' WWWimamawait?“anihalmiegmfimcemxmmky I‘
W 0 e. . . e O a ega ees, we ve aSSIS e in Newspapmnzz .:.:’§ifi>=».>;= .«
Steve found his new5PaPer in some cases that haVo amounted to more a 7"
3 le al situations and felt that had it not than a uarter of a million dollars. :53};1:323???, ,:;;;;:';j 5» : ff. f, j‘;,"',;"s’,' H ,. i '3
I begen for Landmark Community Somqe reimbursements have been KenmckyJoumahsmmedatmn Infamohlpf’wgmm Q '
- Newsoaper’s sopporti he would not small, as low as $150 Others have gym?“BWSPaIQerParmPaiesmmeKeflkasmeW‘de CiaSSfied f .f; .
' have been able to continue the battle. reached $20,000. So far, the committee Prgram}?woowopaparmahgibiafor aKWWCXYloumahsmPOWdafion ;' ‘
”If you’re going against a govern- -- two present board members, three mtemforthemtmmer 01:23 Wegivezomtemsl'npseachyearandpay
mentaseacyx'Iremembersssve pass presidents -- has has some 35 asswamrausrssagmetogasaeemtemnensammam 1:,
attorney fees and court costs TaXpayer those- Pageamthaammfiacmsafie‘l9’08““!Yamaubhsmrhaaraaewadfiiafxg .3 ’
Newspapers, especially indepen- board discussed Steve’s idea in mid- Kraunaadaaapphcaboafarthe HoatNawaPaPermieWhi?flamed”. . "
, ite paper warns 0 “S S Kentuckysatesamenesssass/massmnaswsuckers
~ - 9 . amasasaaamhassssmaaiaassavsflsnensmaa
to public S fight to know waistswkwisssmxampassas
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A new “White paper" by the well as a compilation of actions taken refiumgawlrphmWilmaPaiaf’m‘iwmgmwabai’m“imam :‘9: ‘-
Reporters Committee for Freedom of by state legislatures and officials to {areSSpaSS‘QSW’EIQMVETmmpieyeeleaifwwefie‘wsfiw ' '
publio’s right to know in the Year since marizes problems journalists will have mavmiableat“awaifmmlhefimmkyl’msa0339mm“ “333663133119 : if
Sept. 11. collecting information because of the C“kaiig354“57219f9%“thatacammaflmkym‘essmmm i '3
report, called ”Homofront order for military tribunals and secret
Confidential: How the War on detention hearings in immigration KPAtractoryFrontCoverf’hotegmyh ; $.21; '
Terrorism Affects Access to courts. The report, first published in %eKmtuckyFressAssoc1ahonisnawacceptingphotogfapthrom 5;" V, 3
Information and the Public’s Right to March, also analyzes Attorney General Kenhxckynewspaper photographersfortheZOO3KPAYéarbOOk and ' ' V7 . .
Know," outlines actions taken over the John Ashcroft’s Oct. 12 directive on DirectoryThephotographmustbem fourwcolorafid bylsubmitt'ing‘ aphdmh . . ,
last year by state and federal govern— interpretation of the federal Freedom 3i‘f";'gféi§h“forconsideration, the Phéidglaphér/fl€WSpaper*a'grees ”£0,311??le ‘ ’ ,
ment agencies that limit the ability of of Information Act. 'jfouricolior separatic‘m or electronic file of the phétograph, .~
journalists to do their jobs. The Reporters Committee for '; . 'i'Ifivite /énC0i1rage your photographers to submit photos for conSideration. ; .
The report includes an “early warn— Freedom of the Press is a voluntary, *- TheSe can be e-‘tn'ailed'or mailed.,lf e—mailed, please send the photo file to :
ing system” based on the color-coded unincorporated association of dthompsmtlllkypresscom. ‘ . , ' '
l‘l5l< assessment created by the . reporters and editors that works to ,1 ' ' ‘5 I ' . . , , '
Department Of HomelandSecunty. It defend the First Amendment rights fobOpeningise‘sumes ' ,. , ' , V .
$221335: £12323;th tigeargcess to and freedom ofintormation interests Ifyouhave a'job opening}; wetinvite you to post that opening on sierra
terrorism and immigration proceed- Of the new media. lil‘tj'webSiteGotowwwkyptesscomand click on :Ifi'e'lp WantedPilloutthe . i, ' I
ingS' and access to public records and The full text Of Homefront formandsubmltittoKPAandwe’flstt item thewebsxte i.:'.;" ~ i. '
meefings Confidential may. be found on the Likewise,ifyouhaveajobopenmgand 11895 somerewmeswhckon ,
hensive review of all actions taken by W WealsohaeiaverysuccessftfizZfoumaltsmfi{WPMdaVIé ’
have damaged the public’s right to was funded by grants from the 10h“ 5' hketoknowmoreaboutanfofmetflamppafiiaQMisifgflfimcmfit/g 2
know/I and James L- Knight Foundation, the atgiaagalgiéaamgmmfigéfigmmmg ' -
The re ort includes a chronolo of Scripps Howard Foundation, The 5'" «Madgwé/ang/"t/Jafly/awé ,
1 all federalgactions taken since Sepiall Petersburg Times and the Robert R' @Wfiqwgflwwég,g%§§%§€@gé§a%gwgg / 3
that threaten government openness, as McCormick Tribune Foundation. /4€%/3/‘”/’("/43fljéggvfa’ég/fé/gaarfgfigggyr/Tfigfiéfiflix V j

 = Page 4 - The Kentucky Press, 0ctoner 2002
‘ NNA uestions USPS’s AG
T q S
: ° 0 ° °
proposals affectmg P11110115 —————-————— B,
j The Daily Independent! long recognized that records document- E111
. Lawrence County Sheriff’s ing the use of public equipment at public e‘
:- communlty newsp ap ers Department expense are generally subject to public .
’ The Kentucky Attorney General’s inspection.” The opinion further states It‘ i
: office ruled that the Lawrence County that the public’s interest in disclosure of C95:
. Changes are expected by users in ’taking their game to the next Sheriff’s Department’s reliance on the records documenting use of public equip- K91
* level’, we strongly encourage USPS cited exceptions was misplaced when it ment therfore generally prevails over any put
end Of HCXt year not to eliminate manual hard copy denied The Daily Independent reporter of the exceptions to public inspection her
1 address notification,” Heath told the Tom Lewis’ request for the number of codified at KRS 61 .878(l)(l) through
1 A Postal Service proposal to require Postal Service. ”There are small news- cellular telephones owned, leased or rent— (1).” 51553
{ periodicals mailers to more quickly papers and their addressed Standard ed by the Lawrence County Sheriff’s The office recognized there are occa— dre
. capture subscribers who move WOUld Mail shoppers run in companion Office, a list of the people who carry or sions “when there is a legitimate need by Di t
: produce important savings for USPS, whose publishers will be unable to use those telephones and copies of each a public agency to keep telephone num- i
-‘ but eliminating hard copy address comply with electronic options. bill received for those telephones since bers it has called confidential.” When cha
: change notices to publishers would ”As distasteful as the hard copy July 1, 1998, as well as a statement of the those situations arise, the AG’s staff to l
: hurt small newspapers, according to option may be to the (Postal Service), purpose for the telephones. wrote, the burden should be on the public par
_: National Newspaper Association the Postal Service’s universal service In an undated response to Lewis’ agency to justify, under the Open ligl
i Postal Committee Chair Max Heath. mission requires it to consider the request, Sheriff Bobby J. Workman said Records Act or some other legislative am
_ Heath responded to the Postal capabilities and needs of its smallest the cellular telephones owned, leased, or enactment, why the record with the tele- abc
~ Service’s request for comments on a customers, and not eliminate relatively rented by his office were for use by the phone number should not be released. Prc
new proposal that would require unsophisticated users from the mail.” office’s staff. He also stated the request “It is the opinion of this office that the '
. Periodicals and Standard A mailers tO NNA expressed concern that some for each bill for each phone and the state- Lawrence County Sheriff’s Department
update mailing lists every 90 days for newspapers would be unable to com- ment and purpose for the telephones is erred in issuing a blanket denial of Mr. _
new addresses. The requirement previ- ply with the new rules, and that rev- exempt under KRS Chapter 61. Lewis’ request on the basis of KRS
. ously applied only to first-class mail. enue deficienCieS—the back postage In a response to The Daily 61.878(l)(h). If, in fact, the billing 1
However, USPS also wants to elimi- payments assessed upon mailers that Independent’s appeal, Asmstant records contain the phone numbers of
nate hard-copy notices that it now do not properly qualify for their mail Lawrence County Attorney Everett mformants, Vlctlms of crime and alleged
sends to publishers when a subscriber classes or discounts—would be Kenneth Preston 11 elaborated on the criminal defendants, these entries may be
3 has moved. Rather, it wants newspa- assessed. sheriff’s position. He stated that it was redacted on this basis. The fact that indi- BY
pers to capture the new addresses Recent years have shown an the sheriff’s department’s position that vidual entries on telephone records enjoy K!)
} before mailing by using USPS comput- increase in the Postal Service's assess— the records of the phones are exempt protectlon under the OpenRecords Act D11
t erized database products. The Postal ments against newspapers. The Postal under KRS Chapter 61, in that the does not mean that the entire category of th
5. . Service complains that handling unde— Service said it carried 57 billion unde- Sheriff’s Department uses cellular . records may escape scrutmy forpurposes 1r
liverable copies is expensive and that liverable pieces in 2001 and that the phones on a continuous base in then of determimng 1f publ1c funds, time and e e
; the hard copy notification service— cost of handling far exceeds the rev- duties as law enforcement officers. To be personnel are bemg properly used.” we
i now 70 cents per n oti c e—d oes not pay enue. It has suggested that an el e c- more spec1fic, he wrote, the Sheriff’s The Attorney General’s office ‘ :11}?
.- for itself. tronic notification system from its Department uses cellular phones instead acknowledged that portions 0f Lew1s’ Hc
. Heath argued that some small national Address Change Service 0f communicating v1a_rad1o dispatch . open records request were framed as ‘ abi
; newspapers do not have the computer could be used by publishers Without when they are In certain remote locat1ons requests for information as opposed to ‘ ele
[ personnel or software to use the postal computer matching software for a cost In Lawrence County where radl0 com- records. The AG’s staff recognized that he;
3. products. of 20 cents a piece. mumcatlon ls 1mpossrble. Therefore, the the Open Records Act does not require
: ”While NN A will happily assist its The changes are expected to be phones. are continuously used to coord1- public agencies to cm our research or I‘EV
; more sophisticated computer system implemented at the end of 2003. nate crime-fighting efflms‘ .As a result 0f compile information to conform to a scr
: the phones being used in this manner the . “ .
,_ ——"'——"—_‘“ phone numbers of informants, victims of g1ven request. Clearly, however, mfor- yO‘
; SEALED appealed to the Supreme Court, which crime, and alleged criminal defendants matron (such as the number of cellular. flal.
. now must dec1de if the sealed portions are logged on the billing of the phones,” telephones) may be gleaned from publlc .
; Continued from page 1 are to be opened, along with the rest of Preston wrote. records, and i