xt7dz02z620w https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7dz02z620w/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, November 2002 Vol.73 No.11 text The Kentucky Press, November 2002 Vol.73 No.11 2002 2019 true xt7dz02z620w section xt7dz02z620w / I“ ".1 . .1
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Volume 73, Number 11 - November 2002 - Published by Kentucky Press Association/Kentucky Press Service . Ll
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C J breaks ground on new plant November
. .. a ' " . Excellence in Kentucky - ;.
~ , 2%; - a. .5. ‘ Newspapers: It's A H1”
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Wmeem j 4‘ ; 5' “n . agit‘gggrs _ § the first combined competition with
W, ' i , ., . .4: . 4 Jth'e design, categories from the '
This is an image of what the new 135,000-square-foot Courier Journal production plant will look like when completed. gating and Photography categories "
,4 .... The building built adjoining the current C-J location in downtown Louisville. " 4; ,. 913mm ezgufibfgzvgifigggfgm . . .:
‘ - .. 5 ' ' 4 smears 15m 20 moienewspa‘ r '
Plant SChed‘fled to open ~ - i - .. vpéré‘thah'ifsiiai ainc‘t aboutsoo more =
m September 2004 ,. . 'r'aomgmgmm .
By DANA EHLSCHIDE 4 ;. ,4 ' '4 , .f ”Arms Press ”mam Will i
News Bureau Director 4 i " g i" y" ’ have to judge it intwo locations — f
The Courier-Journal broke ground .5 a” 0 35%: L g , :1 hide ROFI‘ and Fayettevdle/ '
Oct. 1 on its new $85 million pro duc- I: , 4 Bergonvlille ~~ 1(:nllxlov: 21: fin . 1:,
tion plant which will be the home i 5 5 ' . Bent‘ditgigteéiis) hzfiaEJOi/‘vfi M211 1 .1
three new offset presses. - -* I . -' " . . ' . . . . - . l
”(The plant) will enhance our abili— ’ ‘ " andi‘WIth the gudgmgmmtthaé trea' It '3
ty to build a better newspaper,” said .. ,. mt: es 8% Directa Juf £1? 1
Publisher Ed Manassah. "This will » , TereiZeReol tt She’s “2510 Nov 320 {
make the staff’s work a thing of beau— ’ as a/day tdriake a sales 6511 on Wal~ j
ty.” ' Mart , , X
T11 _ - 1 . - , . I:
. e‘135,000 Square fOOt p ant, . Jefferson County Judge-Executive Rebecca Jackson, Gov. Paul Patton, 5, 4 4 5‘ ‘ " , ' g”
which is expected to be completed in C . al Publ' h Ed M h D t M D . k'll 4 . ', 4 4 :
September 2004, will be connected to ouner—Joum ls er . Ianassa ’ . epu y ayor Jane “S 1 C . Display Advertising is a " ,
the current Courier-Journal b uil din at Gannett Co. Inc. newspaper diViSion PreSident Gary Watson and Louisvflle V, g : _ . - 4 4 4 _ ' , ' ,‘
S' . g Alderman George Unseld performed the ground breaking honors. record-setter, too ~ . > . . I,
ixth and Broadway, crossmg Armory , t $4 . .. . d . .‘ tin If 4 .y . .
' Place and continuing to Fifth Street. making, newsprint handling, shipping greater color capacity and readers will Di) 4 '. Immmhmthiiom tfgzat $2,131} ;
The new facility will feature an 70—foot and receiving, newsprint storage and a benefit with later deadlines for break- ili‘ fixilbsu‘lgrbeerdie Iezgllxofadv : ' '
by 10—foot variety of distribution ing news, earlier delivery times and 1: taped!) K173 and lamina“ '. 3 4 :
observation ”Th 1 S W11 1 m k e the staff’s and support. improved print quality, Manassah said Nigger idv t. i 9 network? . '
window _ a The presses, manu- during the ground—breaking ceremony (NA£)§::2062. : g' 5; :t. '1
where work a thing 0f beauty.” factured by Koeing attended by many state and local gov- Thequestxenwaswhenwould 3’5}: f
ggsseery --ED MAN ASS AH, 223131153 £15111;th a lengnlilnggttgifiaals, including the Gov. KI’SZINANreaChfliatmazk?
Broadway typical 48 page news- The press has the ability to produce WWW?!“ yadv g rt _
Wm havea paperincolorcom— 75,000 copies per hour which is more “'m’“ '
I .i

 Page 2 - The Kentucky Press, November 2002 '
istrator in both news a er and univer- news a er division. V Leitchfield and Gra son Count for 22
ancy reen promote to P P p P Y Y
- - ' ’ . he 'oined the Daven ort- years.
VP of Circulation Slty semngs S 1 p - - .
. . based chain in December 2000 after a Jones becomes new sales Jennifer Sweeris, founder and edl‘ ea
Nancy Green, director 0f CerUIa' . . . . . . tor, Will continue with the paper under - co
tion/distribution, sales and marketing stint as e VICE Fresher“ In the executive in Morgantown the new ownership. De
- at Lee Enterprises Inc., has been um‘ferSIty SyStem 9f Georgla‘ She was Lees-time salesman Johnnie Jones The sale, effective Oct. 1, was for an of
named to the newly created position of pr eSIdeht and publisher 0f the has jomed the award—Winning ad team undisclosed purchase price. The pre- , di.
vice president for circulation. Pallaadium-Item in Richmond, Ind., at the Butler County POSt as sales . sent staff is being retained, and addi- afr
Green, who is a former adviser to and later the Springfield (Mo.) News- executive. I ones has held sales POSI' tional staff will be hired soon to se;
the Kentucky Kernel at the University Leader, before serving as assistant to tions at Motor World Magazme, Roy expand news and advertising cover-
. . , Phelps Ford and Parkway Cars and a e
of Kentucky, has worked as an admin— the preSident of Gannett Co. Inc. 5 T' g ,l . . . On
ires. . . LCNI 18 happy to acquire this d1
. Jones 15 a member 0f Cassm Lodge weekly newspaper adjoining our daily A5
in Morgantown and currently serves newspaper in Elizabethtown, KY," an
”The B entUCky Pre S S .—_———— as Pre51dent 9f the Butler County said Michael Abernathy, president of Re
Shriners Chib- He graduated from LCNI. “Jennifer is a long-time printing su
_ . . Butler County ngh school In 1975 He customer of ours and we are ha to di:
The Kentucky Press (ISSN~0023 0324) is Enterprise . ppy
published monthly by the Kentucky Press 15 also a veteran. have her and her staff as part of the to
Association / Kentucky Press Service, Inc. District 11 — Glenn Gray, Manchester . . Landmark family .” in;
geaficffkals Chi; postggg is paid at Enterprise LEItChfleld paper sold to LCNI owns The News-Enterprise, co
r ort, KY- 601- u scriptton Price is - 16,600 s'x—d dail in El" abethto n,
338 per year. Postmaster: Send change of District 12 ~ David Thornberry, Somerset Landmark Commuhlty and 18 (lithe: 312,31,“ka neivsp a er‘sv ar
address to The Kentucky Press, 101 Commonwealth Journal NEWS a BIS . . . . y P ’ ‘
Consumer Lane Frankfort KY 40601 (502) P P including weeklies in LaRue, Taylor, mt
223—8821. ’ ' ' ’ District 13 _ Tom Cau dill Lexington Landmark Community Marion, Nelson and Bullitt counties. thr
Herald-Leader ' Newspapers, Inc., of Shelbyville, has Landmark Community BC
Officers ' . _ , , , purchased The Record, 2,200-circula- Newspapers, Inc. now publishes 51 to]
Kentucky Press Association District 14 gTei-esaVScenters, Berea Citizen 5 tion weekly newspaper serving See PEOPLE on Page 12 . Sf?
,President- David Eldridge, Iessamine State Afr-Large ’ , ' ' , , ' , _ 3 ——-———-——-——————-.———_——‘—_— Th
“ Journal , ,- ‘ . . . 5. , ; Keith,Ponder,j'GIasgowDaiinimesx‘ _ to establish the current weekly paper, ‘
WmchesterSun ., Lite??? ChrisPoore,KentuckyKemel . F N \E t . Bean Publishing purchasiedflthfeikt‘mfi-l_ an
--V P’ lid. t I hnNelso : Danvill i ' ’ Di i . Cha' an ' g ' ' ' ormer CWS- II erprise Elizabethtown News in 1963 and “if ' mi
iceresen-o , ,n, . e vsron. u'm , ,5, ' ' - -
. _ Advocate Messenger , , V . , ,. NewsEditorial DiviSiorleIeffMorelafid...” publisher dles. at 90 . merged With Newspapers, Inc., in , cu
. , , , ' . , . . .RichrnondRegiSterlii . .V . Floe Bowles, pubhsher emeritus of 1968' NeWSpaperS/ Inc. grew and sle
TreasurehDavid Thomben‘y,80merset , h . , , " H 7 » 5' “if; , the News—Enterprise, died Saturday, added several newspapers Uhhl 1" was , in
Commonwealthiouimi ' r , , Advertising biases—g Kelly Robinson, Oct. 19, at the age of 90. 50101 In 1973 t9 Landmark re?
, _ ' _ ‘ , Recorder Newspapers . ' . , ,, 7 ’: _ ' Bowles became the editor of the Communications, and Landmark ‘
- Past PresidentMartyBackus, , » 5 ' -. ., . ,, ‘ V H ., . . ‘ ‘V , 1 News—Enterprise four months after the Community Newspapers, Inc. was qu
5 Appalachian News Exper , VCireulation Division fKrisVS lolmsfm. . Elizabethtown News merged with the created. In 1974, LCNI bought the i‘
. _ . . , . .. ‘Lezqngton‘I-Ieraldfieader 'V ‘ I. j 3, g . = . I, Hardin County Enterprise in 1974, Hardin County Enterprise, and on g
BoardofDirectors ~ , , . ' , 2. : : - 1 2 1974 th H d' C '—
> District 1 - Alice Rouse, Murray Ledger and: Associates Division i‘CliffIFeltiiarn,." * " 'i I: Bowles served as publisher Of The I u y ’ . ’ e ar .m ounty
Times ‘ , .5 ' , . Kentucky Ufififieg -'j ' ~ ,: , ., 5 . News—Enterprise in Elizabethtown Enterprise and the Elizabethtown I
_. * . ; , 5 ' , f ' . . . , , 5 _., , ’ ., '5 ~ .» it; , until Ian- 1, 1987, and served in 1985 News rolled off the press for the first ‘
. District 2 ~ Jed Dillingham, Dawsbn / ' , General Counsels~ Ion Pimenifim ’ ":9 as president of the Kentucky Press time as the Elizabethtown News—
~ Springs Progress V' _ , _ _ .3 Greeneiliinsmore &Sh0h1,LOu1$V1116 Association. He continued to serve as Enterprise. . . .
_' . . ' ' , . ' . , , 5 , . " 5' I , . . ’ . _‘ _: :-,, 65...,» publisher emeritus until his death Oct. Bean went into semiretirement, Ke
5 Distinct 3 —' Donn Wimmer, Hancock; Kentucky Press Assoaauon Staff .Q " 'I' f- I, 19_ much of Bean Publishing was sold, wi
Clarion . V ., 5 ' 5 18):“? THIhomcilasgn,Exglcunve meet“ ‘ "V‘_1f,:.‘: 1'ij Bowles came to Elizabethtown in and Bowles became the general man— to
_ . .64; . lie Portrnann Fr . _ . . , . reggaegigféeggefsgeaieg 1936 as a linotype operator from ager of the News-Enterprise until Jan. f0,
Page; te Gm? , . ,, . .V: . 5 ,a‘, WV -V V V‘ -, . : . Dav‘r d see, 1:4 ember . ”ties Director 25333315: Campbellsville, where he began in the 1, 1975, when he became pubhsher Ar
, i ’ , L V ‘ ‘ i , p, l. f ' 5 , L, _ ‘DanasztflschiderNeWSBuIeauDireetori -- £ newspaper industry as a ”printer’s and served as SUCh until 1987-
V' District 5 -Ron Fiikins‘, Kentucky Standard: David Speeeihew Mediabirector f ,5,‘,' devil ,” the worker who cleaned up . Sc]
see... Be -. g, Mfrmrreeemgmm aftertheprinter- Former Publisher, Te
V , , ‘ ., aArth , ur ost, uisvrll e ,, _' 1 Reba Lemfiesearch/Markedag » Bowles worked as a linotype opera- - - pa
V CounerJoqunal ~ ' . I, ,5 :5.» ~v:_ Coordinator 3'; tor, setting the type for the presses, Democrat; nonsigigee for Sy:
' . ' - _ .' ".1 a ,, SueCammaCKAdmmtstrafiveAssmt until 1943, when he left for a three- governor les 21 stu
V 2 21:3? 7 ~KeileyWarmckGalhunCounty RaChelMccaflY'AdvemsmgAS-‘flsm’f year service in the US. Army. He Henry Ward, former newspaper pu
55 _' ;, .1 ‘ 'V , 5 5 . ‘ ' , i , fl 5 . , " ', Hgg'wmam'fififimmgfik served inthe Pacific Theatre during publisher and once a Democratic nom— ing
DistrictB ~1f Retreat in mid—October. But it was bers had already agreed in principal The present circulation based dues programs as member benefits.

ng such an important issue needing much that dues needed to be raised. structure brings in about $71,500 in I think you got the message from =1

to discussion that the Board took its time After all, in the past 20 years, KPA dues from newspapers. that first column that I favored tying J
to consider all of the options, the feel- has given its newspapers numerous At the same time, those free mem- the dues structure to advertising. ,5
ings of fellow Board members and a member services. Most every one of ber services cost KPA about $190,000 Tying dues with advertising gives an I

e, couple of motions before voting. them at no additional cost. per year. association a method where dues 1

n, Thursday afternoons at the retreat Legislative lobbying -- is there any- The challenge to the Board was to income can increase each year, with- ,
are normally reserved for committee thing more important than that? come up with a structure that could out increasing dues. i

', meetings, the discussions of which are Freedom of Information Hotline -- bring in KPA more dues income as the Though it wasn’t involved in any ’.

. the basis of various actions by the the state’s top media attorneys are but years come along, without having to motion considered at the Board ,7
Board on Friday. But with the dues a phone call away. You pay the long raise the clues structure to accommo- Retreat, one Board member offered 1
topic so involved, so important, the distance charge to Louisville; KPA date the association’s needs. this observation: ”If we go this route

12 , . committee meetings were cut short. pays the cost of the attorneys. The options were numerous. (advertising), we can guarantee mem- '3:
That allowed the Board to get together KPA News Bureau -- every news— Circulation. A combination of circula- bers we’ll never raise their dues ,

3—— Thursday afternoon to begin the dis- paper in Kentucky has a free, full—time tion and advertising rates. Advertising again.” Who’s to say what the needs i

-r, . cussions. A little history, a discussion news employee based in Frankfort. rates alone. No change in the dues will be 25 or 50 years from now. There 1' ,

at on the many services offered by KPA Internships -- limited to the news- structure but charge newspapers to might be a need to raise dues that far 1' , j

““mas. ‘ and how to proceed. papers participating in the Statewide use the services that have been offered down the road. Butby having a struc- ~ gig}?

egg," , That night the Board had an assign- ‘ Classified program, KPA actually pays for free. ture tied to something that increases ~ ‘3
‘ ‘ ment: think over what we’ve dis- the newspapers to have a suiruner We even compared KPA dues with every year, chances are this Board has ,I
T cussed, talk to each other about it, intern. dues of other state press associations. given the future KPA a dues basis that {
vas , sleep on it and when the Board meet- An 800 number -- calling us doesn’t KPA ended up about where Kentucky will suffice many years to come.
ing convenes Friday morning, be even cost you a penny. does in other state-to-state compar— After hearing 45 minutes of discus-
ready for more discussions, more KPA New Media Director -- isons. 3
questions. answers to our uestions about soft- The dues income ranks 34th over- }
I don’t believe any topic has been ware, compilitersflthe internet, web all, but the average cost per member See RETREAT on Page 10
given so much time, and generated so pages are but a (free) phone call away ranks 25th. We’re at best in the middle ;
o 0 0 °
~ UK alumni return to speak on Issues in the media
A number of the University of goes on here — has been, and remains, News and Kakie Urch, editor of the ”And if a little networking for :;
Kentucky’s most successful alumni an important part of their respective Kentucky edition of The Cincinnati future employment begins, that’s even 1
will be returning to the campus soon lives,” said Richard Wilson, the jour- Enquirer. The other panelists will be better.” '

n— to participate in a series of symposia nalism school’s interim director and an Chip Cosby, a sports reporter for The Wilson said that through the sym- I

an. focused on major issues in the alumnus. Lexington Herald-Leader and John posia, the campus will have an oppor-
American media. The new program will allow the (Chip) Hutcheson 111, publisher of the tunity ”to hear what practitioners

The alumru, graduates of UK s sympOSia to rotate among the school 5 Princeton (Ky;) Times Leader. think about some of the most pertinent
School of Journalism and three sequences — journalism, mtegrat- The school 5 ISC and Telecom . . th ld f . rn 1. m ,1
Telecommunications, will be partici- ed strategic communications and sequences will hold symposia in issues m e wor. S 0 Pu a IS ’ 4

. pating in a new Alumni Speakers’ telecommunications. Wilson said cur- January and March. advertismg, public relations and
Symposia series aimed at familiarizing rent plans call for annual symposia Wilson, a long-time Courier-Journal telecommunications. - }
students, the UK community and the representing each sequence. Each reporter and bureau chief, said the Topic for the November sympo- .{ -

C public with contemporary issues fac- symposia will deal with a current topic new program provides several pluses sium is "The American Newspaper: Is f

om— ing journalism, advertising, public related to the sequence sponsoring it. for the journalism and telecomrnunica- It’s Changing Role Affecting Its '
relations and telecommunications. The first symposium is scheduled tions school. “It will show our current Usefulness in a Democracy?” Topics, .1
During their one or two-day visits, the for 4 pm. Nov. 21 in the auditorium at students just how successful many of specific dates and participants have 1 ,-

. the alumni Will also meet With school’s the W. T. Young Library. Partic1pants our alumni have become in the field of yet to be chosen for this year's other i: .

pice students and faculty, as well as be Will be Dav1d Hawpe, editorial direc- mass communications, he said. By two 5 m osia
guest speakers in various classes. tor of The Courier-Journal; John their returning to the campus, Wilson Thy p ' . b . fu d d f. , ,

”We believe this kind of program Voskuhl, assistant managing editor, added, ”our alums will recognize the e 119W program 18 emg n e j ,

e 11 can demonstrate to both our students Lexington Herald-Leader; Warren quality of student now studying at by contributions from the school 5

and alumni that this school — and what Wheat, editor of The Elizabethtown their alma mater. alumni and friends, Wilson said.

 Page 4 - The Kentucky Press, November 2002
Newspaper fund invites editors to request interns l
o o
s through 2003 summer Internshlp programs 3,
_ C(
_ Newspapers, online publications and for $1,800 per intern for news and per editing program is offered for the ness writers as speakers, mentors from Di
and news services can elect now to sports copy editing interns. second year in conjunction with the The Wall Street Journal and a seminar
‘ hire Summer 2003 interns through the Newspaper editors may request an Associated Press Sports Editors at the with certified public accountants. U1
’ 7 Dow Jones Newspaper Fund’s intern- intern by completing an enrollment University of Nebraska at Lincoln led Su
ship programs for sophomores, form mailed to editors this summer, by Dr. Charlene Beryns. Intern appli— Real-Time Financial Newswires re:
, juniors, seniors and graduate students. call the Fund at 609-452-2820 or on the cants express their special interest or Program for College Juniors, Seniors to
i The fund expects to recruit at least web at http: / /DJNewspaper skill at sports editing to enter the pro- and Graduate students “t1
~_ 120 interns as news copy editors, Fund.dowjones.com / fund / FormList.a gram. Participating newspapers in Real—time interns join the staffs of al<
sports copy editors, online editors and sp. Go to the section for News 2002 included the Denver Post and the financial news services that deliver ac
_ real-time financial newswires editors. Professionals. Boston Globe. There is space for as real_fime economic, business and polit— so
. Twelve internships will be offered to . . many as 12 interns. ical news to audiences around the 115
nunorlty college sophomoresand Newspaper Editlng Program for . . . . world on private computer circuits je<
jumors who will work as busmess College Juniors, Semors and Onlme Editing'Program for College and the Internet. During the one-week
reporters at daily newspapers. Graduate Students Juniors, Semors and Graduate re side nc interns will learn the t e chni— qt
; The Fund conducts an intensive Up to 100 interns will work editing Students y’ . . . in
. . . . . . . . . . . . cal and busmess—reportmg skills need— .
nat10nw1de search for bright, literate stories, writing headline and desrgmng As many as 20 students W111 spend d t . t . th . kl . . if
students pursuing all majors including pages for leading American newspa- one week of training at the University e. O nav1ga e m e quic y growmg tic
journalism and mass communication pers. All interns attend a two—week, of Kansas before going to work edit- .fleld 0f real-time news. MOSt Of these m
as well as business. Intensive pre- pre—internship training program at a ing, designing and programming for internships W111 b": m the New York in}
internship training is the hallmark of Center of Editing Excellence located on Internet-accessible World Wide Web Qty area or Washington, DC Dr. , co
- Fund internship programs. The aim is college campuses nationwide. The sites and online newspapers. Cutting— Russell TOdd 0f the Umver 510’ 0f ' m
'7 to bring students into a newsroom training sites are at Florida Southern edge online publications participated Texas, Austin, conducts the training at . in:
equipped to perform and primed to College, Lakeland directed by Dr. Rick in 2002. Interns train at the University Columbia University. As many as 12 ca
> learn. Applications are available on Kenney and Dr. George Cruttchfield; of Kansas with Dr. Ann Brill, who positions will be available. ed
college campuses, by mail and on the San Jose State University directed by directs the Center for On-line The Dow Jones Newspaper Fund, a ac
, Fund’s Web site through the applica- Dr. William Tillinghast; Temple Excellence, and Jennifer Wegrer of nonprofit foundation supported by the he
tion deadline for all programs, Nov. 1. University, Philadelphia, directed by Time, Inc. Dow Jones Foundation and other tir.
" Each program offers a $1,000 scholar- Dr. Edward Trayes; Universi of - _ d
ship to students returning to college or Missouri at Columbia taughtt‘b’y Brian Business Reporting Program for EZmZIiipcfniigé$::;?:r:u::rge::stult —e
graduate school full-time after their Brooks; University of North Carolina Minority College Sophomores and ff . . l . f 1 '
* internshi s. at Cha e1 Hill tau ht b Professor Juniors 0 ers copy édltmg semmars or CO -. I
P P g Y
Participating newspapers agree to George William Cloud, and University This program acquaints students lege journallsm professors, fellowships
pay regular wages to provide mean— of Texas at Austin taught by S. Griffin with the challenges and excitement of for high “11091 journalism teachers C
ingful work for the interns. They sup- Singer. reporting on business for daily news- and summer journalism workshops for
port the cost of training interns papers. Up to 12 students will be minority high SChOO1 students. It 3180
through grants for $1,000 for business Sports Copy Editing selected. The one-week training course publishes a career guide, The St(
'- reporting, real-time and online interns The new component of the newspa- at New York University features busi— Journalist’s Road to Success. on
——————————————-—__-——.——_————__o—‘ H(
~ Photographers work honored during KNPA conventlon A.
_ Be
Photographers from across the 25,000) was the Danville Advocate— ”Prison Kids.” Stephenson also won Messenger, second place, Michael H
state were honored during the Messenger. first place in portrait personality and Clevenger, Courier-Journal, third, Sam
_ Kentucky News Photographers Still WAVE TV earned top honors as general news. Upshaw Jr., Courier-Journal and hon- _ K)
_ and Television Photograph cbmpeti-' Station of the Year in the Louisville The complete results are as fol— orable mentions went to Joe Imel, Ke
’ tion awarded Oct. 12 during the con- Market. WTVQ in Lexington won lows: ‘ ,. . ' Daily News and Bill Luster, Courier— p1:
'_ vention at The Galt Housein; . Station of the Year in markets outside News picture story; first, Bill - ‘ Journal. , . . . _ J01
. . Louisville on Oct. 12. . . 4 ' LouiSville. I‘ _ j ' Luster/Courier-Journal; second place, ' Picture Package; first, Charles , . 1 ' . Ste
.1 David Stephenson of the ‘ f; J Michael Clevenger, of‘The Jeanie Adams-Smith, Western ' _ . Bertram, Herald-Leader, second place, ' j p , ho
Lexington Herald-Leader won Still ' Courier-Journal, was announced as the Kentucky University, third, John ‘ David Stephenson, Herald-Leader, ' I ' Ni
Photographer of the Year with photos Sports Photographer of the Year with a Dunham, Messenger-Inquirer, honor— third, David Lutman, Courier—Journal, ‘ ‘ " . Fu
that included a photo essay titled portfolio that included images from able mention, John Dunham, honorable mention, Sang—Hyuck Park, . Ke
, ”Prison Kids.” WTVQ-TV’s Drew the 2002 Winter Olympics in Salt Lake Messenger-Inquirer. ' Western Kentucky University and Sam _ .
Cook won Television Photographer of City. Jeremy Lyverse from Western Feature picture story; first, David Upshaw Jr., Courier-Joumal. ' C?
the Year. Jeanie Adams-Smith from Kentucky University was the runner- Stephenson, Herald-Leader, second Spot news picture; first, Clay on
Western Kentucky University was the up for the title. - place, Kylene Lloyd, Western Jackson, Danville Advocate- He
, runner-up in the still photo competi- The College Photographer of the Kentucky University, third, Shannon Messenger, second place, Colleen Ste
tion and the runner—up in the televi— Year award was picked up by Nina Guthrie, Western Kentucky University Carroll, Western Kentucky University, ' tw
sion contest was Scott Utterback with Greipel, a student at Western and honorable mentions went to third, Amanda Odeski, Western to
WAVE TV in Louisville. Kentucky. The runner-up was Rick Amanda Odeski and Jeanie Adams- Kentucky University, honorable men-
The Lexington Herald-Leader was Mach, also from WKU. Smith, both from Western Kentucky tion, Joe Imel, Daily News, and David Ph
the Newspaper of the Year for Stephenson won the best of show University. Lutman, Courier Journal. se<
Division 1 (circulation over 25,000). and the feature picture story category Sports picture story; first, Clay W1
The Division 2 (circulation under award for his photo story titled Jackson, Danville Advocate- See KNPA on Page 5 thi

 The Kentucky Press, November 2002 - Page 5
Wh 1th th "htt b 1ft 1 9’
0 rea as B 1‘ lg 0 e e a one . :
By KIM GREENE Subsequently, she admitted it and said conjured in readers the image of Players who had been molested also
KPA General , she had since paid up. All of this happy summer days and a favorite sued claiming that they had not sought _.
Counsel squarely put this candidate’s truthful— American pastime. The story and its the limelight about this and the fact of ,
Dinsmore & Shohl V?” ness at issue and cast serious doubt on headline, however, evoked the omi- being molested was intensely person- -
Long ago the 3" her claim that unsealing the court file nous truth about this particular team. al. The court agreed, especially since .
United States which would definitively answer the Was the photograph safe to use in the identity of the molested players f
Supreme Court first 1‘ f“ question about her child support the publication? This is a team that was not important to the telling of the 1,
recognized the right I . record would be an invasion of her had played in public so, obviously, a story.
to privacy, calling it W2 13;; }‘ privacy. lot of people knew who was on the What could the newspaper have ‘
”the right to be left The tension between individual pri— team. The photograph itself was more done in that case? Certainly, finding a
alone.” There is certain information, vacy and the public’s legitimate need or less in the public domain. Lots of different photograph or graphic would 1
according to the Court, that is simply to know has been a constant. Courts people — the players, the coaches, have been preferable. An alternative ,
so personal that it should not be pub- take each case and balance the compet- their families and extended families would be to use this photo but doctor ,
lished without the consent of the sub- ing interests. Through the years, the and friends —— had copies of it. The it so that only the charged coach was ‘>
ject. tort of invasion of privacy has devel- photo might even be part of the annals identifiable and the others were I
These days, there is nothing that so oped four branches. Two of them — of local Little League history. Clearly, blurred or shadows. .
quickly triggers an indignant claim of . publication of private facts and false the photograph was "out there." So it Another case also teaches us to ' .
invasion of privacy than a photograph. light —— are the privacy clairris. most should be legally safe to‘ publish, "1 scrutinize carefully the photos we use V:
' , it’s one thing toprint private informae- commonly raised‘in'connectionzwnh right? , r _. ’ . ‘3 ' to illustrate a news/article. During the ' {113. ; ;
L ‘tiOn about an individual,'but so much photographs. , . 4 3, 1 . The courtthought differently. .13.}, debate of anvanti-gay rightsballot ini— if {
mere inflammatory to publish that A couple of cases illustrate these There were assistant coaches in the ' tiative in Idaho, a newspaper pub— . "f
.in'dividual’s photograph in the same claims. .First, a- newspaper publishing photograph who had not been charged lished a story about the "infamous , y ‘ ;
, context. Of Course, even-private mm; a story abou