xt7m639k6j9p https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7m639k6j9p/data/mets.xml Kentucky Kentucky Press Association Kentucky Press Service University of Kentucky. School of Journalism 1988 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, December 1988 Vol.59 No.12 text The Kentucky Press, December 1988 Vol.59 No.12 1988 2019 true xt7m639k6j9p section xt7m639k6j9p . ' i
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» Ui-i. LIBRARY . .
' LEXINGTON KY 40506 J I i
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Volume 59, Number 12 December, 1988 I
t b m t' ' d I
Lottery to opera 9 y ee Ings, recor s aw _ ,
' . t .
Efforts by key legislators, the original law was written, if John "Eck" Rose, D-Winches- get the records. Though it hOh- Attempts were made, ‘ ‘
newspaper representatives newspapers could legally ter, voiced reservations about wouldn't be to this extreme, if through amendments, to have
and the Kentucky Press Asso- write about the lottery ques- provisions that would exempt the circuit court was in the office Im Northern Ken-
ciation to insure openness in tion on November's general the corporation from the state McCracken County and a tucky and in Frankfort. INei— =
the operation of Kentucky's ballot, or about the special ses- "sunshine laws" if meetings or newspaper in Pikeville or Ash— ther amendment received
lottery corporation resulted in Sion on the lotteryitself. That's records relate to the "security land wanted the records, that support. .
' legislation that made .the 10t‘ how ridiculous this law was in of lottery operations." He said would be much too far to travel I d if the location of the rec-
tery subiect to the conditions of the first place." that would give the lottery to get the records. I I . Sr 515 not convgrgent we have I
the state 5 21an meetings and board too much discretion "We wanted to cut the state tgge‘einéghlhzgiangfifgflitgfi: i
. 0 en recor s aw. . . . - . . .
p Initial legislation spon- The fIFStblu written on the overtI opening and closmg inhalfsafiyjpthantesttiapenfiiag FranklinCircutCourtclarifica— - i
’ b0 lottery briefly mentioned that mee TE?- . . to go no er Ian ra 0 tion durin the 1990 General i
sored by Rep. Grady Shh“ the corporation operate under iven a deCiSion be— to appeal the denial of records. Assembl 5 i
on behalf Of the Governor, ad- the 0 en meetin s and records tween openness and the ublic That would make it much eas- y‘ '. . i
' d d th me 5 uestion p g - - - - p - - n The speCial seSSion con— ,.
resse eope s q act, but contained language dec1dingI something is gomg ier on the newspapers. vened November 28 and d- t:
to an extent but created several that gave the corporation too on thatt ey can'tget to, I'll take A d€ClSlon on where the ‘oumed Do b 14 I? ' t
exemptions 1“ the open meet— much leewa in exem tin openness," Rose said. corporation would be located 1 . ccem Ier w en i
In sando en records rocess . . y p g . . . the b1“ was delivered to the i
* g .p .11 . hpf f certain Situations. "I don't for a minute be— wasnot included in thelegisla- Governor f
The final b1 'mt e orrno "Without a more definite 1. thi b d . . ' i;
House and Senate Comrruttee h love 5 oar is going to go I
substitutes made the corpora- 255122515 ENE“? aopenness behind closed doors and do KPA - t ii
‘ tion sub'ect to the require- 1 S l ’ M W S no way thin s that would violate the sur VGYI n 9 members If
ments e)stablished for state file 99%}? support thie legisla— pUbEC trust," said House Ma- ~ it
on, om son sai . . . . . . . .
agencies, "Fortunately the concern ionty Leader Greg SItumbo, D— The Kentucky Press vey WillIbe used in conSideringr i 9
Additionally, KPA suc— of o nness was addressed Prestonsburg, the bill sponsor. Association's Freedom of In- any legislation on the open }I
cessfully had KRS 436.420 re- 7 pe . k1 b b f Committee Chairman Ed formation Committee is cur- meetings/records law for the i
l a d ' th t - d- - ‘ery qulc y y mem ers °. Ford,D—Cynthiana, suggested . 1990 General Assembl . \
pea e uring e WO an a both state chambers. And it .. - rently surveying newspapers y -
half—week special session. KRS was apparent from the outset that the term eecuritonf 10It- . across the state about prob- I One copy of the question-
, 436.420 prohibited newspa- that the final bill presented to tery operations be defined in lems faced in the past with naire has been sent to each .
pers from reporting "111 any the overnor would narrow the blh' . _ _ _ violations of open meetings KPA member newspaper.
manner" information about g ti ~ r t'n Stumbo saidindiVidualre- and open records law in the - 'The response has been '
lotteries and other games of :lIIItertiemp ons on ope a 1 10?. tailers do not want their sales state. fairly good thus far," said KPA ,5
Chane. Technically, that law heeagdgiiy m an open manner, information open for publiciIn- Information from the sur- executive director. 5%}
could have kept newspapers "We felt d b SPeCtiOh and WOUId be Che“ . . it
.. . goo aoutour , .. . . «i
to... pubiismg any lngorma- chancesof gettingthmp 53353365frgehggghglpargggg Hall Of Fame nomlna t Ions it
“9“ whatsocliII/er about bOttelf-Iy tion under open meetings and o e n e d ry gu . . I ii
Wlhhersm OtIeéstates' “ht e open records requirements P But. Sen Bill Clouse D- . de ad I I ne ’5 January 1 i
law was ru e unconstitu- from the OUtSEt because so Richmond said closin those . }
tional 1“ 1985 by thin—Attorney many representatives and recordswoul d make it gifficult I Nominations for the Kentucky Journalism Hall of Fame are ‘
general {39%ng h rmisItIroIng. senators had voiced their con— for competing businesses to due by January 1_ - , i
re (23215632611 shocit aat‘ihe ehcfiif cerns about openness_-. . file grievances. sixty-one individuals have been inducted into the Hall of i 3
thg session. L S The 1131188 CoanmitItIee The Senate Committee Fame since it was established in 1980 by the UK Journalism ii
"When the lottery legisla— 981355t1tutte l ’ ptassed th a versionincorporated language Association to recognize Kentuckians who havemade significant k
tion exempted newspaper ad- (In-€553: Egofl‘zrioigfipefig‘; *0 define security. A5 pre- contributions to the profession of journalism. t
vertising from “5436-420: we but committee members seifiiiohhdiifdggsgi’xtefi cg; Selectionsare made fromindividuals,livingordead,whoare {
saw the opportulnhtyI to ’(gieKi’h: thought the concerns would be E: records con C emin "sgcu- natives of Kentucky or who have spent a significant portion of i
entiretlIaw TSP“ te r, [SDZIVi d T addressed in the Senate. . rig): of the lottery" but the word their careers in Kentucky. ' t
Fifi; “5’ng “CC 0 ‘ "Qnse the Senate received ' "security" was not defined_ Nominations should be made in letter form, including perti- I
"ltgike Judy (KPA general $13931} Thompson said, we Also, both versions al- nent background information about the individual nominated, r
counsel) and I worked with as (1)0trhe word "securi n to 10W€d that appeals on Open including photOgi-aph, to Kentucky Journalism Hall of Fame, t
members of the House and be define d- ty records cases be taken to the School of Journalism, University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY 2
Senate State Government com— (2) the clarification on circuit court where the records 40506. . i
mittees and they agreed the where the records would be were flit sou ht to add the Persons selected will be inducted in April during the Joe 1
law 1533:2113 b: $5303; com— maintained; Franklin Circugit Court to this Creason Lecture at the University of Kentucky. i
mittee dicd ngot re al the law in (3) and that the repeal of for the convenience of newspa- The selection committee for the Hall of Fame consists of the i
amendment germat, the KRS 436-420 be upheld." pers seeking lottery recordS," dean of the UK college of Communications, director of the UK '
committee's substitute bill 211— The committee also de— Thompson said. School of Journalism, and the presidents of the Kentucky Press
lowed for the repeal and that game: :IIhlact :1: £6:th f§$§2§$ "Without knowing Where Association, Kentucky Broadcasters Association and the UK 33
- w . . . . t
language was upheld in the meetings and open records the rec'ords would be, “.5 pos- Journalism Alumni Assoc1aItion. . D ldB T 1 P . ii
Senate. sections of the bill. sible that a newspaper would For additionalinformation,contacIt. ona - 0‘” es, rem- it
"I'm not even sure, the way Senate President Pro Tem have to travel across the state to dent UK Journalism Alumm Assoc1ation, (502) 582-4552. ii
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. S_J ' s B o o k F al r N N A responds The Kentucky Press (IS SN-0023-0324) is published monthly
. and second class postage paid at Frankfort, Ky., 40601, and at ‘ _
i to sampling additional mailing offices. Subscription price is $4 per year,
a . sets a n at h e r re 0 0 rd ' Postmaster: Send change of address to The Kentucky Press, _
. recommendation 332 Capitol Avenue, Frankfort, Ky., 40601. '
The seventh annual Kentucky Book Fair was held on Satur- . WASHINGTON, D._C.-1n Off1c1al Publication of the Kentucky Press Assomation _
day, November 19 at the Kentucky Department for Libraries and mid—November, the Natienal . ]
Archives in Frankfort. The Book Fair featured more than 90 Newspapért Asgomtgiloge flied . ' 3
authors which is the largest number in its history. relsepsciirzie: reoardcirsi samplilrf; 11‘ IE] [E ' .
The authors sold $71,627 worth of books, breaking the record grocedures gof' j_ segcond-class '- K E N T U C K Y [P [R E S S ‘ ;
of $65,015 set last year. The Book Fair has broken its sales record newspa ers. “we are trying, to ‘ ', t
every year after the inaugural event in 1982. retain the flexibility of sam- i
The authors displayed more than 130 titles ranging from bi- pling practices that now exist . :1
ographies to novels to childrens books. Also books with Ken- f0? secondjclass ,Whlle mam— .. _ . . . ' I,
tucky appeal were on hand - books by Kentuckians and books :figngggzlngiaéygifiigg‘: 1988 Exemtlve commlflee Eilcsttigrsdiinderkin
about'KentuCklans. . . . NNA executive direCtOT, in-a Steve Austin Mt.Vernon Signal .1;
Some of the featured authors 1ncluded Joe Garagiolia, TV per- follow-up to testimony ’pro- President '
sonality and sportscaster; Jack Anderson, the Pulitzer Prize win— vided to the Postal Rate Com- Henderson Gleaner District 14
‘ ninginvestigative reporter; Tony Trabert, Wimbledon Champion mission in October. David Davenport
and CBS sportscaster; Fred Wiche the popular TV and radio In an effort to _PF€V€M Larry Craig The Times Journal
gardener; and John Ed Pearce, the Louisville Courier-Joumal newspapers from usmg sec- President Elect
columnist, just to name a few. 9qd'9}?::ug:t§fsatoutfi:§amfig§ Green River Republican District 15
i The Kentucky Book Fair was established in 1981 and annually £81150 stal Service liquested in . MarySchurz » ';
honors authors and the profession of writing in the form'of a one August that the Postal Rate Dfi‘Vld HefWPe Danvrlle Advocate Messenger 2;?
day celebration. The fair's profits are used to provide grants to Commission approvea change V‘ce Frame“; _ ~
_ public, schools, and academic libraries to expand their book _ in the definition of such issues. Conner Journal &Tlmes State At'Large V ‘
collections. Under the old rules, an . , .53
The Book Fair is sponsored by The State Journal in coopera— issue was consxdered a "plus" ESLZXSPOMM 15;: gibbgslgail News
L tion with the Kentucky Department for Libraries and Archives issue Of a newspaper . and y
. . . . 1d have to qualify inde- LaRue County Herald News J
wh1ch prov1des year around planmng and support for its produc— wgriiientl for second—class if it Jerry Lyles : 3*}
‘ tion. Corporations, foundations and civic club’s also contribute Eves mailzd on the same day as Max Heath . Benton Tribune Courier
, for the support 0f the fair. another issue of a newspaper; PaSt President ‘ '
at least 10 percent of the total Landmark Community Newspa- Joel Rawson ‘
, number of copies of the issue is pers Lexington Herald-Leader a
v distributed on a regular basis . 4:4
: Photographer helps nab to nonsubscribers; and the - 1988 Board of Directors Faith Miller Cole . .,
number of c0pies of the issue Associates Division Chairman i _
- diStl'ibUted t0 nonsubscribers District 2 The Wenz Neely Company “”5
Montgomery bank robber duringthesameperiqd- JedDillingham‘ J J
_‘ The POSt?l Serv1ce Pm' Dawson Springs Progress , , Kentucky Press Association/ '3
Sgiediafihaggleng f 3:: riillécted Kentucky Press Service Staff‘ a? '
(AP) - A weekly newspa- with the ' subject" during the 5a)]; ythatg: Eewspaper must Dlsmd 3 . if;
per photographer helped pO- capture. But she said Warner quali independentl for sec- ’ Larry Hager’lr' Dav‘d T' Thompson ~ I?
lice trap a bank robbery sus- directed her to the Suspect by ond-(fllass if it publislie d on a Owensboro Messenger-Inquirer Executive Director :3
pect who, authorities said, had "jumping “P and down in the different day from other issues ~ "
Just absconded with thousands field (behind the bank), point- of a publication but more fre- District 4 Lica McCain
, . of dollars from a branch bank ing to him and hollering at me." quently than once each month Mary Jane Smith Members Services Coordinator
In this Eastern Kentucky com- "(Warner) was ri ht at the and satisfied the other require- Logan Leader/News Democrat ‘
' muth- ‘ traffic light there at fire bank" ments of the rule. Bonnie Howard ' 7 _
Photographer Bobby when he learned of the rob— The Postal Service claimed District 5 Bookkeeper
Warner of the Montgomery bery, she said. "When he heard that the rule change was to Celia McDonald ~
Times, a weekly newspaper in it on the scanner, he just avoid the original "plus" issue LaRue County Herald News Gloria Davis J _ :‘V‘T: F
this community of about 9,000 drove... off in the field, hoping rule by Splitting off their Sun— ' KPS Advertising Director 5
reSIdents, was in the area when he'd be out of the way of us but da papers and attaching the District 6 '95" l“
he heard about the robbery on COUId get pictures. "pails" issue to the Sunday Dorothy Abernathy Cindy Pullen T
a scanner. _ "He kept us informed of paper under a separate sec— Oldham Era Advertisin Assistant/Kentuck 0'7“: r
Officer Joni Ward said where the guy was at all times. ond-class permit. press Editoi y 13.
1Wagner hwas instrumental in One time, he hollered at the NN A protested the rule District 7 , i
ea ipfgl t :1; EC; tthie; eseiflfggth' guty, ’ I-lltaltorl 11 shootll'Theguy change, fearing that traditional Kelley Warnick Division Officers r
. 1m' 1 .1” now he wasn ta P0110? sampling practices would be G 11 t- C t N
the 1211611)?th sheriff would have officer. All he had was a cam- threatened because many a a. 1" 0““ Y 8W5 Advertisin DivisiOn
pro a y eent ere by himself tehzlti'mt the man didnt know small newspapers sample 1r- District 8 Larry Broois t‘
regularly. Bob Hendrickson Lexington Herald-Leader f
Ma sville Led er Inde endent '
Herald-Leader's support may help establish y g ,p Circulation Division ' 1 .
District 9 Coleman Love - 1
downtown day care center for em ployees Ken Metz Elizabethtown News Enterprise 9;} C
Bath County News Outlook I
The Lexington Herald- before additional, plans can be "The 'Herald-Leader has District 10 Sgi‘grtsafiitorial D1v1510n 5 ,
Leader has given its support to made. ' 3:381:15? Oklng lilorla way to help John Del Santo Associated Press, Louisville iii-l :
a proposal to bmld i? down- Plans call for the busi— .. h 1,5 . area, rather said, Ashland Daily Independent
town daycare center in COOP’ nesses to underwrite losses at t eresiust never been an ave- 5' I
eratlon Wlih other area busi- the center until it can become nue for ‘15- Finally, something District 11 Si 2
nesses. K5?“ lirathietrt,‘ human financially self-supporting. F35 pbrlesented itself to US that's Homer Marcum ' 1
res urces irec oro e a er, easi e." . . ’ ' i
said the Herald-Leader i1; £ill- €38 thretegggtlrlgfl baggage]? . The center, which would - Martin Countian The Kerftuc'ky Press (
, mg 'to make a f1nanc1al contri— Church, and each participating not open until the fall of 1989, District 12 a 332 Capitol Avenue
, bution to the pro]ec_t, b1“ noted business would receive at least WQUId accommodate UP t0_ 99 Louise Hatmaker Frankfort, Ky. 40601 i
that other local busmesses still 10 slots for children of its em— cluldren, Wlth parents paylng Jackson Times 1‘14"? .
must commit to the program ployees. about $60 a week. (502) 223-8821 7.“. l
'. V - ’ 77‘ J

 g g .-. _, -» - -» - ’ ‘ “““" ”'"'~“”" “mm-W 4'4 "“"j réi- -~»~- ~» ~ -~- -r/.»- M.. - u: ,..- w..- 4-... -_..--..i. “ad... .~:r, WW... . ,., ,. ,_ 4,,” .- ,,,, , ,.. - , , ,, .. m, «Lawn-(v.4 _, wwf’ ‘
monthly Page 3 ‘
l, and at F .
- + rom here and there ' ' - ‘-
cypm , t. _ _ _ PRC conSIders Increasmg
.ciation t ' ' t t
The Glasgow Daily Times The Commonwealth The owners 0 f the p aid SUbscrlber percent ‘-
: Signed the supportcgfsofthe {ournal's editors decided to Paintsville Herald have ‘
C program in as ow. isten to their readers and res- bou ht the L ' -b d B' - ' '~
4 The. program (Drug . Ahuse ume printing community Sangy New:a aggsterlg WASHINGTON D'C"The. Posml hate commsswn may
S » ReSistance Education 18 being news in their newspapers Kentucky's oldest newspaper seek to require second—class mailed publications have at least 65 ‘
conducted by Lt. Darrell Pick- ' The Big Sandy News. percent paid circulation, rather than the current 50 percent plus V’
ett in the city 5Ch0015- The which was founded in 1885’ on f'
newspaper's role in the pro- The sihgle copy price of has a circulation of 4,200. I ‘
iggangflrltczlhudegotiigfs 1:21;): Efnlagget 3esws has recently Allan Scott Pei]? III, editor The commission has asked for comments on the idea from '
d’gt 'b . d d . th 3 . 0 cents: The in— of the PaintSVille erald, said various parties participating inacase before the commission con— ’-
is n ute to stu entsm ree crease is aresult of higher cost the sale was concluded Nov. cernin 1' 'b'l't ' f - -
Glasgow elementary schools of operation and other costs 30. Perry 35 and his father g 8 lg! l 1 y requirements or second—class mail.
. . where the DARE program is associated with the rack distri- publisher :Alla’n "Bud" perry 11', ‘
‘ underway. bUtIOn Of the paper. 61, own Sandy Valley Press, Butcurrently the "chances are slim" that the commission will
_ The mailed subscription which publishes the Herald, a propose changing the paid-circulation requirement to 65 percent,
. price of the pa er has re- shopper and Etc. a weekly said Commissioner Henry R- Folsom
Community . news, com- malned the same. ISubscription tabloid magazine. I t
monly called ."county letters," prices will hold steady as long The paper was bought for Folsom revealed the commission was thinking about such a '
wrll reappear in The Common- as postage prices .are main- an undisclosed price form Cur- change When he asked David C. Simonson, National Newspaper j
ssenger ‘ gegétllyrglugaalrgfterrfit: at??? $313155 helm/tile: Unitecclf States raleen Rice of Louisa, Joseph Association executive vice president, for his reaction of the idea .
. . W ‘ , accor in to Ri ‘ _ . . . .... . >7
_ filifacmghpages. Photographs hoyd Ford, news editor 0? The RigeeOfcffhlfeéithlthrorltl Thighs; during Dec. 1 hearings for the ehglblhty requirements case 4"
t . . . n n I . ‘
. th en 1“ t e valrlioggstecgn? of a ENF'WS‘ . BUd Adams 0t LOWS“ and "I just threw it out to see what the reaction was," Folsom said.
e county W1 a 0 e et _01n operated vending Eugene MarVin Jr. of Ashland, S' d th h 1d d - d ‘
ters interest. machines have been put into the paper's managing editor. . imonson answere at e wou nee him? to?” y p.05- ’
Ws ’ "County letters" are like a use for customers who buy srble ramifications of such a change but that his initial reaction '
letter fromhome,acommunity single copies of the newspa- was opposition. As an advocate for the newspaper industry, he
correspondent tells who visits pers. This has been done to said, he would be Opposed to tightened restrictions! "
,r whom; Whh) had dinner with ower the number of single ’ ~
w om; w o preached last copy thefts. . , ' ' ' v ' ' ' ' .
Sunday at the local church; and The price increase is the Wh ltley papers th Night]: 1 study tth fichuetsttlon and Prhsené‘li: flnalrt) os'lctlllort1 m t
ier ‘ . how many were in Sunday first on single copy sales for the eco eh Steques 3 Y e commlssl n, 1 onso sai a er.
, school. It is a profile of day-by newspaper since it began in He added there appeared to be threeproblems With the idea: It
- day-life in a rural neighbor- May of 1984. S 9 9k rU I i n would hinder newspaper start-ups; it would burden requestor 1;.
" hOOd- g 0 n newsoa ers; and it would limit the flexibili of sam lin rac-
iairman . ‘ p ty P g P
”my . I tices of newspapers
iation/ g . I t - eg at n 01: I C9 S Max Heath, who has served asNNA Postal Committee Chair- ,3
:e Staff‘ I e 0 S ores r 6 q U I r 6 man, said "I don't see anything wrong with the current rule and ..~
g . The two Whitley County don't expect to see any change." ' 7'
. p ' . newspapers, the dail Times— -
_} to WI thh Old t, 1165 Tribune and weeklyyWhitley Currently, second-class publications are required by the j
‘.. hepublican, have both filed in— Postal Service to have a paid circulation of 50 percent plus one.
. : orrnation in the continued Second-class requestor publications must have that same per- i
customers buy rent £233§J§i§t°fhwm“8W5”; -
y . e. enewspapero i
1 record In Whitley CltY- , _ The requirement has been dubbed the "50 percent plus one" . '
g In October, Spec1al Circuit 1 U (1 ‘t 'th - d - 1 ti £10 000 1d '-‘
; WASHINGTON, D.C.-In early November, President Ronald Judge Lewis Hopper said that a ru e. n gr 11’ a newipaper :1“ a plai Cll'Cllta 90928 ’ bcoub
g ‘ . ‘ decision would be made use secon -c ass mai 0 sen samp ecopies o , nonsu scri — "
tor . ‘ Reagan Signed a law allowmg customers to sue Videotape rental whether the statute re uirihn ers without violating the rule. Newspapers sending samples by
t . stores that disclose the names of tapes customers buy or rent or publication of notices icst b asecgi the second-class in—county rate must meet a much tighter limita—
. . release other "personally identifiable information." on total circulation or circula— tion I
[Kenm k j The originalbillincludedaprovisionrequiringlibrary patron tion inside the county in ques— I , , . .
C y '- records to be kept confidential as well. The Senate eliminated that tion. The SECOhd‘ClaSS Eligib‘hty case now before the commrssron
. protection in response to an FBI request that it be exempted from Earlier this year, Whitley stems from complaints in the mid-1980's that newspapers were
, . having to comply with the provision to obtain patron borrowing County Fiscal Court filed the abusing second-class mail with controversial totalmarket cover-
. records. suiidin Whitley Circuit Court age products known as "plus issues." .
Rep. Alfred McCandless (R-Calif.) introduced a bill last year hetgntltgor: thgcdgiliitor'lyhelégg: Plus issues were new "issues" created by a daily newspaper to
restricting disclosure of videotape rental records after an alterna- troversy started after the be sent to nonsubscribers through second—class mail, WhiCh is 1855 '
:ler , tive newspaper in Washington, DC, published an article identj- Times-Tribune questioned the expensive than third-class mail
‘ fying tapes rented by Supreme Court nominee Robert Bork. right of The Whitley Republi- Because a daily newspaper often had a second-class mail 1
f In May, Sen. Patrick Leahy (D-Vt.) introduced a bill restrict- can to print legal advertise- permit forits far-away subscribers, it could use thatpermit to mail t'
{me}. rise a . ing disclosure of video rental and library patron records. McCan- ments that are required to be its plus issue. And with the 50 percent plus one rule, it could mail .
‘ P 3 dless and Rep. Robert Kastenmeier introduced a bill similar to pubtfhgithzifiy d large numbers of plus issues to nonsubscribers—up to almost half
in ' Leahy s m June. approved recentlg :tteei'rfi‘evczsl Of its number Of paid subscribers.
: t. In September, the FBIrequested amendments that would court members vetted to pub- Opponents of the practice complained that plus issues
sville _ allow high-ranking FBI offiCials to obtain a library patron's bor- fish the annual treasurer's re- weren't really new issues created by the newspaper, but rather _
. rowing record after submitting a "national security letter“ ex- port. The report has not been TMC/ shopper-like products designed more to carry lots of ad-
“ L plaining the need for the records, according to Brian Lockwood, published in two years. vertising and to take advantage of the paper's second-class per-
. .' a spokesman for McCandless. After discussion among the Bu- Judge Hopper said he mit.
' reau and the bill's sponsors, the library records provision was would dec1de whether the stat- Though the Postal Service eliminated most plus issues by t
ress . , r m d f th b'll th t't 1 d d . ute dealt With total circulation . - - .
_ e ove rom e 1 so a i cou procee to a vote Without or in-count circulation t changing the rules, certain ones surVived. And the matter has led
me delay, Lockwood said._ hearing on); request by el‘h: the Postal Rate Commission to look into second-class eligibility ’
0601 . The law perrruts Video stores to rent lists of customers, but Whitle Republican to dis- requirements. ,.
_' may not include customers who have not given consent. In solve that restraining order. Oncethe commission decides whatchanges,ifanY,ShOUIdb€ ‘
, addition, the store may not reveal the titles or descriptions of . A hearing was scheduled made, it must then recommend those changes to the Postal
- tapes the person rents or buys. 1“ Laurel Chant Court. Service Board of Governors.

 Page 4 ” , ' ‘ ‘ V . p Y s i Page 5 “:2" , ’1:
‘ Thursday, January 19 I t
l 1‘ . .
“f Ca\e“da/‘\ fl ) 12 Noon KPA Board of Directors Luncheon !' _- 33::
M 9:1 53;; 1—5200 p.m. Convention Registration and Trade Show: '
5 . rim " ‘ ' ,

p if ‘1‘ a was $325 ““ g 1:00 p.m. KPA/KPS Board of Directors Meeting

:_ , . o _ _ .

5““ _ a

1 fl“ 9““ W , 1:00 p.m. Layout and Design Seminar (see separate information and registration) : p

: “““r Ia“ ’ 5:45 p.m. Buses depart for tour of Toyota Manufacturing Company, Georgetown ;, a

““9“,“ g . 6:00 p.m. - Tour of Toyota Manufacturing Plant , g
\ . a g I a; I i . 5;
“wag“ _ 7:15 p.m. Reception hosted by Toyota, USA, at Cardome Community Centre, Georgetown 1,
“a” . Friday, January 20 5
A 7 I 1 9 8 9 l i entuCky Pre S S 8:00 a.m. Convention Registration and Trade Show V ‘
‘ ' ~ ' ° ‘ N 7 ° , 9:00 a.m. KPA General Session ' ' I :7
- 1 AS S 001 atlon luter . ' 9:15 a.m. Jay Ambrose, Rocky Mountain News: "literacy and the Newspaper" . U: ‘
g ' o J 10:00 a.m. Sharon Darling: "Literacy in Kentucky" ' ’ '
i C t d TI. d 10:30 a.m. Dr. George Ross, Director, Possibilities Unlimited, Lexington: 7 g a t
i . 4 _ 7 onven 101]. an a 8 "Drugs and How They Affect Your Community" V 1
n _ » 11:15 a.m. Dr. David Roselle, President, University of Kentucky V ~ '1 ’
i . , ShO ' - 12 Noon Luncheon }
5:33;; j_ . . ' . _ _ . , ' , . Speaker: The Honorable Governor Wallace G. Wilkinson, The State of The State ‘
T“ if j = , V t > , ° ' ‘ f
:i . ‘ 1:30 pm Division Breakout Sessions , a ‘ ' 7 ~“
~ 12 0 . V ‘ News / Editorial 7 ‘ 7' n W
‘_, .. I years 0 ser U 106 . Advertising ‘ h ' i ‘ i ’7
egg“ ' 1 ' ' Circulation 1 - j
r I i t K t k x , Associates ’ . ;|
" - y ' p p .. 6:00 p.m. Reception, hosted by the Lexington Herald-Leader, Winchester Sun, ‘
" ’ 1 t - Danville Advocate-Messenger, Frankfort State Journal, Richmond Register ’ 7J1
i ' 7:15 p.m. KPA Contest Awards Dinner and Slide Show Presentation 1

~ 7 _ 9:30 p.m. ‘ Hospitality-Suites Open a 7
> 1220,27 A , . ., ,
. : Saturday, January 21 I _
W W a; W % 7 8:00 a.m.-12 Noon Trade Show Open ' V
I . I ' 8:00 a.m. KPA Business Session

W, W _ . : 8:45 a.m. . The National Newspaper Association ' i
_ Speakers: Tom Bradlee, 1989 NNA President; Adam Kelly, NNA Board Member

, ' ' ‘ 9:30 a.m. _"Making Government User Friendly" - J ,

‘ , , , A look at the Kentucky Open Meetings and Open Records Law, panel discussion ‘
See agenda on Page 5 of this month 5 Kentucky Press . 11:30 a.m. The Changing of the Guard Brunch

I Contact Lica McCain, Member Services Director, Kentucky Press Associa- ‘ . Installation 0f the 1989 Kentucky Press Assoc1ation Officers ' ' ,
tion, (502) 223-8821 for more information ~ » ‘ p

 : ' a Page 6 , . '
~ ACTOSS KGI'ItUCky . . . I
1 Ward Sinclair, former Wash- Mark C Mathis has resigned Byron Brewer, editor Of The De McIn h has - ined he Barbara Anderson has re- ‘
. ington bureau chief for The from hls posttion as sports edl‘ Georgetown Graphic, was re— adfettisingtgiaff of thoe Cyntthi- - centlybeen named administra- - De]
. 1 Courier-Joumal, has left jour- tor of the Daily News in Bowl- cently included among the ana Democrat and Harrison tive assistant to Advocate pub- . . me:
{ nalism to become a farmer, ing Green to become sports Outstanding Young Men Of Shopper. Her previous work lisher and editor Mary Schurz. fan
raising vegetables organically. Lolumnist-reporter at th? Mes- America for 1988- Brewer has experiences include jobs with Anderson joined the staff of the , C317
. E Sinclair's most recent position senger-Inquirer. Mathis ‘5 a won several awards for hlS the Air Force ].B.HuntTrans- Advocate-Messenger three Ho
was agriculture reporter for gra. uate of Western Kentucky news and feature articles from ports and Belinonte Park Labo- years ago as an executive secre- -
1 the Washington Post. He ac- UmverSity and worked for the the Kentucky Press Assocra- ratories. McIntosh isofiginally tary. She previously worked ’ .
quired a farm in Pennsylvania Daily News for three years. tion and the Kentucky Weekly , from Springfield, Ohio. for the American Newspaper :1 mg
‘ g" several years ago and céecided hfigzlfigbeézfihhagggetani , Publishers Association in } ing
' t to devotehis time to it. inclair _ . . _ 1 ,YO Di B lif rmer ketb 11 Reston, Va. Anderson is resi- , prc
t was noted for his reporting on 30b Hammitt has pined the Professtonal _Iournalists. staikfgr th: Ugiversilt?“ KeEh- dent of the Danville-goyle ad
, health, environment and labor staff of The Ledger-Independ- Brewer is the dtrector of the tucky has joined The Ken— County Literacy ;
i 5 issues surrounding the coal ent as am editorial cartoonist. Scott. County Literacy Com- tucky’Post as a 5 ports colum- - . $1(
i industry while at T e Courier- Hammitt 5 work mostly'deals miSSion, a member of the nist. Beal will be on the other Council. She is also co-author
‘. .3 Journal. He was in the With statewide issues. l-hs car- Chamber of Commerce Beauti- side of the headlines with his of the newspaper‘s weekly lit- 1. _
, ; news aper's Washington bu- toons w111 appear in The ficationProgramand Chamber new career. He is a native of era cy column "Ready, Set, tio'
. reau gem 1968 to 1977. Rich- Ledger-Independent two or Banquet Committee. the Covington area Re a d." ‘ ' ofc
: ‘ ard Harwood, another former three times a week. ' 3 am
9 member of The C-J’s Washing- _ _ im
ton bureau, recently retired as hi: filed 13“"; {fiestas Néec::ttalf>f . . _1_
: ' ' ' III e — W .-
i Eifé’itgstnii’éaiénfioff‘féé’in‘f ii; a reporter- Thorne is a Scott .Mde receptly joined 0 b I tS m
L. budsman. graduate of Western Kentucky The Rlchmond Register staff as While _ 'd' . g} m‘
- "’3’ University with a degree in its City government/law en- NICHOLS. Frankfort deI 1318 .m i "M
, ‘ Journalism and geography. forcement reporter. Mandlisa H . the state Deg“ mwgiit 012% (£22: is<
. _ ' Tom Pearce, Bowling Green While'at WKU Thorne partiCi- Ig-Jraduate of E'ti‘sterili1 Kentucky C 1d OllleC Nlchosls, former tion, Nichols retained stock :3 fai
Daily News outdoors writer, pated 1“ many theatre produc- niverSity, w ere .e received a we ounty uperinten- and eventuall sole own h' 0f
. . was recently elected president tions. Thorne said that he bac