xt7r7s7htg3j https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7r7s7htg3j/data/mets.xml Kentucky Kentucky Press Association Kentucky Press Service University of Kentucky. School of Journalism 1992 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 1992 Vol.63 No.10 text The Kentucky Press, October 1992 Vol.63 No.10 1992 2019 true xt7r7s7htg3j section xt7r7s7htg3j ,7 ' ji- Agih‘iiE‘i’ihELR I WQROTEXfi-i ’ *
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4. ' Room ; 7 . VOLUME 63 ' NUMBER 10 ;
‘ Us 0: . ' ———'——-—-—-—-_ _ _ .
. Sigma 7 p The officral publlcatlon of the 25
1mm ,;_ a. - Kentucky Press Service .
,;..: Legislators say newspapers nee - Copmg Wm,
fl I ’
. to practice what they preach ‘ workerscomp .
, . By BECKY L. MEADOWS David Thompson, KPA execu- Assembly for not doing enough Worker? compensation 2
News Bureau Director tive director. to enhance state recycling “35155 continue to skyrocket, l
Kentucky newspapers need Thompson had just given efforts. Editorial pages across pinching newspapers where i
’ to practice what they preach the committee a report on the the state constantly barrage they can 1935‘? afford it — the ’5
when it comes to recycling — recycling efforts of Kentucky legislators for “Gt dOihg p°°k?tb°°k' . g
f and so far their efforts are not newspapers. enough about recycling, but Hlt especially hard are -: ,
" good enough, Sen. EdFord, D- “When you come down neither are newspapers them- these who rely on carrier
Cynthiana, told members of an where it costs a penny more to ‘ selves doing enough, some of delivery and who are pay mg ,
.f interim legislative committee use recycled paper over new the committee members said. workers compensation for con- V
during a committee meeting paper, they’re going to use “I think the news media tracted semces.. -{
last month. ‘ new paper,” Ford continued. does a very bad job misleading _ To help publishers, finan- . .
“For somebody who has Ford and several of his fel- the public on these issues,” “Pl officers and personnel , I
. ' been as critical as the news low legislators criticized Ken- Sen. Tom Smith, D-Sonora, directors better understand 7
. media has why are we walk- tucky newspapers for pointing said. “They work on emotions thelfegul‘altlions ngho‘igzlqg t
:_ , » ' ?” fin ers at the state Ge a1 WOT ers C pens 1 i 18 1
a; mg so slowly Ford asked g ner See LEGISLATORS’ Page 20 sponsoring a seminar on Fri- , t
' , day, Oct. 23, in Lexington. '
g Pacemaker Award WInner . . f . ’ The free seminar is set for ,,
a: ' _ " . , l ‘- l ‘ " —' . ' m 2' — , ,. 9-11r308mflihesi‘eefl -'~‘zfi'
‘ ' 1 ' . j :93. . "1‘ I ' - ' r , quarter suites Hotel, 2601 , f
' 7 - ' , Richmond Rd., Lexington. "
- _ ”fig? ‘ . ‘ . KPA counsel Mike Judy of i
: * . “a 1:21 , . KPA at 800/264-5721. ,
., ,. a; is .. . '
we . ' . , . C’a”°" 539.9“ i
100th editions .
,. ' when“ . <57”: . To celebrate its 100th birth-
" V . ' ”as. Vii; fgf’}i§;éf’;w“ - Clarion is asking other Ken- 3
l k . f?” vfs ésiééetwfi ' tucky newspapers to Sh are l
4 x; ‘ . - . co pies of their anniversary :
- . ,l " _::_l v. .3 w, .. fl. ., MW News Editor Sonya L.
1;. 1 ' . We ' m. . . use as examples and ideas for
- ' ‘ - ' :“mé ' ‘ Y°u can send a copy of your
» ‘ . T . 99?“ we»; special edition to Dixon or g
I g ' , . ~ «W . Hancock Clarion, PO. Box 39, 21
é ' ’ z ' V . ' , é? , Hawesville, Ky. 42348. Or if j
i; The Eastern Progress, Eastern Kentucky University's student-produced weekly newspaper, has Share ideas: call 502/927-6945 t
-, é
received a regional Pacemaker award from the Associated Collegiate Press and the :3
Newspaper Association of America. Pictured are the faculty adviser and some of the student I n 5 Ida ' . f1-
5 journalists who played key roles during the l99l-92 contest period. From left, Dr. Elizabeth .
f_ , Fraas, adviser,- Jerry Pennington, sports editor; Susan Gayle Reed, copy editor; 17m Blum arts . p
’1 director; and Tom Marshall, news editor and managing editor. This fall, Reed is editor, Blum is MSU honoree, page 2
managing editor, and Pennington is arts director. Marshall is an intern with the Lexington APaducah boy, page‘3 ' 5”; '
g Herald-leader. The editors during the contest period were Terry Sebastian and Clint Riley. Names, page 4 ~
.1 Fifteen regional Pacemaker winners are now in the running for national honors. Regional and Views, page 10-11 . x:
i . ‘_ 1 . y ,_ national winners will be recognized in Chicago, Oct. 31. p . ””3;
h ‘- ““4 -’ ‘- . _.__—' " ‘ “"~ _ __ “y“— -- .-

 Page 2, The Kentucky Press, October 1992
r ' fights;
. W DOV/d Brown Endowment Scholarshlp W a) .4..va
. .g; injects; ., e
Dlnner to be held at MSU, Saturday, Oct. 77 S
Morehead State UniVerj papers. including the-flourier- Jackson Daily News, Time ' '
sity’s Department of 00111311!“ Journal, WUShlng'ton ”P05" and magazine, Life magazine, and ———.—_—__
nications, in cooperation with New York Times,” he said. Sports Illustrated. Listed in 1992 Officers
the MSU Foundation, will host “The committee believes Who’s Who in the South, he Presldent
' an Endowment Scholarship that there is no more fitting wrote articles on Mississippi Mary Schurz
Dinner on Saturday, Oct. 17, way to honor a man who has for Collier’s Encyclopedia for DanVi/le Advocate-Messenger
in honor of W. Dav1d Brown, dedicated his life to educating 20 years. President-Elect
founder of the Journalism pro- young people in the area of _ Jerry Lyles, Benton Tribune-Courier
gram. Journalism,” Quisenberry Brown received a bachelor Past President ,
Dr. Ira B. Harkey Jr., added. of arts degree from Louisiana Celia McDonak,
" Pulitzer Prize winner in edito- Brown, who had been at the Polytechnic Institute, forerun— Vice President
rial Writing and nationally ' university for 26 years, retired “,8“ ofLou151ana Tech Univer- Steve Lowery, The Kentucky Standard
known Journalist, Wlll be the earlier this year for health Sity, 1n Ruston, La., and a Treasurer
guest speaker at the testimo- reasons. His career included master 0f arts degree from Dorothy Abernathy Oldham Era
nial gathering to be held in the sewing as copy editor for the LoniSiana State UniverSity in Board of Directors
Crager Room, Adron Doran former Louisville Times, editor Baton Rouge, La. District 1
University Center, beginning of the Pascagoula (Miss.) William Mitchell, Fulton Leader
at 6:30 p.m. Reservations for Chronicle, and managing edi- The W. David Brown District 2
the $25-per-person dinner may tor and associate editor of the Endowment ScholarShiD Din- Jed Dillingham
be made by sending a check *0 Delta Democrat-Times in Her is one of many activities Dawson Springs Progress
the MSU Foundation, Palmer Greenville’ Miss. being held on the MSU cam- District 3
Development House, More- He has written numerous pus during Homecoming week- Teresa Revlett, McLean County News
head, KY- 40351-1689- features and news articles for end, slated for Oct. 16-18. For District 4
Brown and Dr. Harkey, The Associated Press, United those unable to attend, a gift Charlie Ponmann, Franklin Favorite
worked together _and have Press International, Memphis to the scholarship fund will be District 5
remained close friends over Press-Scimitar, the New accepted and appreciated, Coleman Love
the years. Orleans Times Picayune, the Quisenberry noted. Landmark Community Newspapers
The dinner will kick off an R District 6
engownilenlt furfid drfive :0 tpro- _ Dorothy Abernathy, O/dham Era
V1 e sc 0 ars ms or u ure District 7 '
journalism students, according res, scores [”115”an h OW Kelley Warnick, Gal/atin County News
to Dr. James Quisenberry, - District 8-9
MSU professor of speech and ed ”C a f I on reform Star’s Ken Metz, Bath County News-Outlook
chair of the Committee to . . District10-11
Honor W. David Brown. “Our Marty Backus . 7
goal is to raise $10,000 for an By BECKY L. MEADOWS the same as they used to be. Appalachian News-Express ' ”was
endowment with the interest News Bureau Director “You don’t see classrooms D'strict12
to be used for journalism S '11 1 that hfive rows 0f desks hm;- Lduise Hatmaker
scholarshi s,” he said. tats newspapers w1 p ay more. ow you may see a u e . . .
“David Started our journal- a key role in bringing about beanbag chair with two kids figfigtngmes/Beatlyw/Ie Entelpnse
ism program and served as its successful education reform in Sitting there reading together.” Glenn Gray Manchester Enterprise
only faculty member for sev- Kentucky. a group of newspa- “Theyshare Information» District14'
eral years,” Quisenberry said. per editors and reporters Sw1ft said. “.They, teach each Stuart Simpson, Pulaski Week
“He was been responsible for heard during the Western other,_essentially.l - District 15A
helping establish the careers Kentud‘y Press ASS°°iati°n . Children “flung 1“ Emu” Jim Green, Lexington Herald-Leader
of scores of young journalists conference in September. 13 Just part 0f the overall District 155
who are now editors, bureau Public education is essen- sweeping changes to come Jerlene Rose, Clay City Times
chiefs and reporters for a num- tial in ensuring the success of about in Kentucky’s education Stat e- At-Larg e
1 her 0f America’s leading neWS- the Kentucky Education system. Merv Aubespin, Courierdournal
_ Reform A“: or KERA _ and Another reform calls for the Camilla Box, Union County Advocate
newspapers are part Of public formation 0f SChOOl 001111315: Gene Clabes, Recorder Newspapers
lnMemoriam 2:52;; education, Steve Sw1ft, a which has caused some prob- John Del Santo
, «1'3 spokesman for the state lems already, Swift said. Ash/and Daily Independent
' 7 - ‘ Department of Education, told “Some principals call is the Associates Division
' thesgil‘fupl. t d t ‘principal’s council’ anld it does Brad Hughes
' ' c 00 superin en en 5 'ust what the want,” e said. 0 Cabinet for Human Resources
JOhn D’efrICh across the state will be work- J y imaging Division .
John Gordon Dietrich, ing hard to let the public know _— Cheryl Wilcher I
retired copy editor and book what is going on with educa- CorreCf/on Central Kentucky News «Journal
reviewer for The Louisville tion reform, Swift said. . is‘ews-Editorial Division I
Times, died of congestive «Ilmhoping you all W111 be Teresa Revlett, general man- Russ Powell '
heart failure in August. He receptive When superinten- age}- of The McLean County Ashland Daily Independent
was 72. dents come to you and say, News in Calhoun informs Education Representative
He began his newspaper ‘We want to run this in your that the founding date of her David Dick. Universitv of Kentucky
career with the old United newspaper,” SWift said. “I’m newspaper is 1884 and not KP SCent |Offi
Press in Columbus, Ohlo' .He hoping y on can run it as a 1892 as was listed in the Sep- Daflmomps: Exeifitive Director
transferred to the LOUISVIIIe prhc servme ad or. at leaSt tember edition ofThe Press. Bonnie Howard, éusiness Manager: Buffy
bureau in 1945 and was give them some klnd Of a Johnson, Bookkeeping Assistant; Sue Cammack,
appointed manager in 1948. break.” Secretary. Advertising: Gloria Davis, Director;
He joined The Louisville Newspapers also need to ' Reba Lewis, Administrative Assistant. News
Times in 1965 and retired in rethink the way they cover W:&GREWES&CQMPANY Bureau: Becky L. Meadows, Director. Clipping
1985. education. he said. mraeoksstvsuameonsssns we Renewed Cosmos so W-

i He was a past president of “It’s fine to cover school rSMSoidSinceiese Egnglemo Moll/News Release Servnce: Nanw .
the Loni-Wine shame? 0f board meetings: but You need filukm~fimr The Kentucky Press (lSSNoozaoaai) is published
Sigma Delta Chi, national to cover the classrooms, too, Masksipplfiiafifiél'me mmmlyarldseooruclassposragepaldarrrankfm. Ky.
professional journalism soci- because that’s where the real mmss_pzssm 4W1,Pmtltr:ddl:igmlsoffi:es.h8ubsaip:lor;§fice Sift:
ety, and a literacy tutor, in reform is,” he said. ii?$3235:?f5E52?555iii55???i‘5:535:553-555-535:§§§i5=ii5315¢53§iiii?55353352???:5‘5'iii?352'zz=if$235335diff??? year' 05 as l e" c any” a "’55
addition to other community Swift explained that class- CIaWshuthfififififiY-SMY glfgogmimeef Lane, mum”, Ky.
activities. , , ‘ E ( , . . ~ g rooms across the state are not

 "614?: 7 n I U . _ ‘ V . I I -. * . ..- . - ‘ _ v“ ‘ iv...“ “15‘,"

; October 1992, The Kentucky Press, Page :7 '
”l B k d in 'The Good Old D ’ ' *

oy ma es goo . ays

j l By Tim Ballard, Editor York, even though he didn’t tion, 11830? Off a streetcar have figured out who the ’

The Kentucky Standard have any job waiting for him about midnight at 32nd and young Paducah boy Woodson ;

l Bardstown there. Broadway 111 New York and was talking about was. 3

I Mrs. John W. Muir of Bard- A few weeks later, Woodson ran HIPO four Paducah people, Older readers probably
stown dropped off for my , was in New York on business including 1113 former employee. haven’t had much trouble. .5

' ' . perusal a copy of “The Good and looked the young man up. After some chltchat, the Padu- He was Irvin S. Cobb, who I,
l Old. Days,” an address deliv- Woodson tried to get him on call boy pulled WOOdSOD aSIdB- became one of Kentucky’s g

‘ ered by Urey Woodson at the The New York World, but “I’ve got something to tell best-known literary figures.
l 62nd annual meeting of the managing editor Caleb Van you. I amleaving The World.” Cobb is probably best E

l , Kentucky Press Association in Ham said he had no vacancies “Why?” Woodson asked. known for his Judge Priest

§ Paducah in 1931. and a long waiting list. “The Saturday Evening Post stories, which provided the If

’ During the course of his “I warned [Van Ham] as I has offered me $20,000 a year basis for a movie that starred ’ i

l . .

1 reminiscing, Woodson told left that he would some day to write excluswely for them Will Rogers. . i .
1 about the Paducah boy who hear from this young fellow in and with permission to print Cobb himself took a turn at ;

1w» asked for a job when Woodson the newspaper or literary field my stories in book form, and I Hollywood, co-starring with ‘

‘g . started a paper in Paducah in and would regret that he did get the royalties.” Will Rogers in Steamboat

. :4" 1901. not listen to me.” Younger readers may not Round the Bend. 1

f; The young man sent Wood- A day or two later, the W l , 7 3
l son a letter in which he told young man got a job with m .
f Woodson that he was only another New York paper at e CO 6’ ASSOC/01.68
1 making $18 a week working $35 aweek. . _ ’ _ .
i on The Louisville East. A few months later, Van TWO organizations J01ned 5895. 2'
g ‘ “If you will give me $22 a Ham hired the young man at KPA as Associate members The Murray State News,
i week (and you ought to $80 a week, a hefty sum in during September. . the student newspaper for l
,3! because you are going to run a those pre-World War I year-S, Blue Cross and Blue Shield Murray State UniverSIty, is 5
f . seven-day paper, whereas I because of the young man’s of: Kentucky is represented by represented by adViser Dr. ‘l
i am working on a six-day paper work at the Russian-Japanese Jill Joseph Bell, director of Ann Landini. The address is -
l here), I will be glad to come peace conference in New eitternal affairs. For your 2609 UniverSity Station,

.5 back to Paducah,” the young Hampshire. directory, the address is 9901 MSU, Murray, Ky. 42071, 2

5, 1 . man wrote. During Woodson’s next trip Linn Station Rd., Louisvflle, phone 502/762-4468. ,
__ A few weeks later, the to New York, he had dinner Ky. 40223; phone 502/423“ Welcome, new members.

3 young man showed up at the with the Paducah boy. ;

Paducah paper. In less than “When you got that note ' g

' f’ three months, Woodson from Van Ham offering you -. ‘;‘/ E LL AKE ~ 0' IR if

recalled, The Post was offering $80 a week, what did you do?” 3

“g, the young man $24 a week to “What did I do? I didn’t wait I'
M.- come back. to go down stairs. I just ' FR NT P g GE ‘2_ ,

3} , Woodson matched the offer. jump'ed‘thro‘ugh" the fourth- . ' O , . . r, . ., _ ., - , .. . ,N ”I
«e ‘ -; .He matched one a few months story window of The Sun, tak- . . " " ' 1 ' ' - - . ~ «5 7 _.
l later for $26 a week. ' ‘ ' ing the window sash on my _ The governor IS hOIdmg 3 pr?“ conference " 5 .1-

When The Posdt”:l editor, neck and landed over in The in Frankart to announce the arrival of a new, % j

' Didi Km“, were t e y°ung World- - chemical lant in our area. ' 7

man $28 3 week while Wood- Somewhat exaggerated, I p y "

- son was in New York on bus1- suppose, but Woodson does ’1
ness, Woodson wired back: “I note that the two newspaper An axe-murderer from your town was — \ g
n; am going to give you $30 a offices were separated by a COIlVlCted 20 years ago. You wonder: ‘7 - .

week, bUt if DiCk K110“ 01‘ any- street not more than 20 feet “Then ill he be 11 for arole? . . 'g
* body else offers you $30.25 a wide. , W P P —_,:,s_‘§'

week, prepare to get out of Some months later, at the --_ I 5.
town.” 1908 Democratic national com The State Departmeflt 0f Natural ’ :5 - if»? .
3 The $30 silenced Knott, and vention, a newspaper friend , Resources has filed su1t against one 3‘ ; “;_'_—__:___.—- a

'1 g°ggsggetigt the 3’0qu man t°1dxv°°ds°n t3? hiif’srgée’ of Wm local mining companies 744 .1:— q
: r u . repo er was In mg , a - - - - g -.—- a,

7; Then the young man went yean , for mining Violations. You need U . r j
to Woodson and said he Some three years later, 3 COPY 0f the case file, g '5‘ %, i.
f ' wanted to try his IUCk in New Woodson told the KPA conven- " Ki: ' %’ ' ,' ,

. , Who do you call? g: . s§% ,I .;

3 ‘ - - h u I d” I —————_.__— 4% / ‘;
Tips on usmgf e recyc 9 ago The New S 3%, r' .

4 ' . —\ I .’ "

:5 - . $7 a I p

. Bureau (23$ / "-1

- i ‘ V i if

. _________ofKPA- '>\\ , -

l ”‘ng Cant-Recycled J" I

i u . o i

i To help printers guide cus- cled. When the arrows are The News Bureau 15 deSIgned to glve KP_A member 7. 3
f tomers through the confusion enclosed within a solid circle, newspapers an editorial employee based in Frankfort. The 5
E that often surrounds recycled it means a Product is made service includes checkin records and other documents of ‘-' ;
' l A ' f l d t ' l - g E *‘I

' ’% gap"? 3‘? 22:12:13 ”$32: mi”; $31" iviufgfiiigaas'copy of ' state agenmes; coverage of the Kentucky General ,

3 ion 0 1m - . . . . 7 -_.
phers (N APL) has come up the NAPL guiqu send $25 to Assembly, and any other ass1gnments newspapers need. ;
“i With 591119 “PS °“ 139‘” t° “5?, cusiome’ 3‘3me NAPL’ 780 Give us a call. Your readers will be glad you did. ' ,

f the misunderstood recycled Palisade Ave., Teaneck, NJ. ______________________________________ . g
‘ symbols correctly. 07566. ' ' , €*' .
When symbol arrows ' , KCfltUCky DFCS§ ASSOCIEltIOfl, lflC. '-
5 appear in outline form, it — Ohio Newspaper Associa- __—_______._._______._.____
means a product can be recy- tion 7 101 Consumer Lane, Frankfort, KY 40601 . (502) 223-8821 1 - 5;,

r—«—~:_v_: _v firm _ * " "’ ”'“Lfffi1,,ff:”f___www;_' " ,__.

 I . 3 55.5? ease? 'Jiuulnrfil on”? .533.“ 35613:" _1
. Page 4, The Kentucky Press, October 1992 1 :1
i The Daily Independent in After three months as assis- assistant to the publisher, has was the subject of the Oct. 6 ._,,;1
‘- Ashland has a new general tant general manager, been assigned the additional segment of KET’s “Distin- 1
manager. E. JOE VANDER- VICKIE CONN has been pro- duties of community relations guished Kentuckian” series. 1
I HOOF, who started with the moted to the tap post at The director. Trautwein, the He headed the state’s educa— -1
:. paper in distribution in 1975, Morehead News. She joined paper’s corporate secretary, is tional television operation, a . "I. ,
has served as assistant gen- the newspaper stafi' in 1976. also on the editorial board and KPA Associate, from its start ' 1
*1 eral manager since April 1990; DIANA HARRINGTON is a director of Owensboro in 1963 until hiS retirement in A
" He holds bachelor‘s and mas- the new advertising manager Broadcasting Co. 1991.
ter’s degrees from Marshall at The Sentinel-News in Shel- At The Cadiz Record, LISA TERRI L. STANFIELD is
- University in West Virginia byville. A graduate of Indiana G. DUNN was named manag» the newest sales representa-
i and has worked as controller University Southeast Exten- ing editor on Aug. 3. The Mur- tive at The Georgetown 1
- for the Free Press in Mankato, sion, she has worked in adver— ray State University alumnus News&Times. She has experi- 541
7 Minn., another Ottaway news- tising at the Evansville, Ind., had been editor since Novem- ence on the ad staffs of The
- paper. Courier and Press, has owned ber 1991. DAVID SNOW, a Hardin County Independent '
'~ JANACE WALLER is the her own businesses and has senior journalism major at and The News-Enterprise, hOth
new general manager/adver- been advertising promotion Murray, is the paper’s new in Elizabethtown, and KPA
f tising manager at The Union director for a sporting goods sports editor. Associate, Inside the Turret. ' 1
7 County Advocate in Morgan- retail chain. CHIMILA FRALEY has She is a Western Kentucky , .1
Q . field. A graduate of Agnes Two employees of The Mes- been promoted to accountant— University graduate.
: Scott College in Georgia, she senger-Inquirer in Owensboro business manager at Park Joining the Staff Of The . I
a has a varied background in have been given additional Newspapers of Morehead Inc. Logan Leader/News-Democrat :?
' ‘ sales, marketing, promotion responsibilities. LINDA Fraley, who attended More- in Russellville in July was 1
7_ and publicity. She replaces HEATH, a Brescia College head State University, began SARAH CAITLIN NOE. a‘ . r1
CAMILLA BOX, who has graduate who joined the com- work with the company in recent graduate 0f Vanderbilt , ‘1
. taken over as general man- pany in 1987, has been pro- 1990. Her duties span eight University. The reporter/pho-'.1
{ ager at The Herald-Ledger in moted from assistant to the newspapers printed at The tographer is a granddaughter ' 5
Eddyville. Both papers are personnel manager to human Morehead'News office. of Lillian Noe, an original
5 part of the Gleaner-Journal resource director of Owens- Retired executive director of stockholder in the papers. " ‘, g
1 Publishing 00., based in Hen- boro Publishing Co. SUE Kentucky Educational Televi- BONNIE STEVENSON is "
; derson. TRAUTWEIN, executive sion 0. LEONARD PRESS See MORE NAMES, Page 5 1
Courier-Journal, names four to V e y pos s 7 . . 1 , _ _-,,_ 7 e .7 _
1 1 . _ . 1 . _ .1 7, 1 . 1 , . :1 '_ ‘1 1:. ”5a, .; ,. g 7,, ,EQ; ;‘-:'-I v4$~¥idfikv~V£Wi~~
‘1 . .Four key appointments ' Teleé'i‘ainiand‘a‘s a‘repo’rter‘fo'r ' “ metroeditor and assistant native, Sthied ”Fountaing fit-15 . ,
have been madeinthe-news * x The -Washington Post, the old regional editor, was appointed Brandy wme Umversrty in if * '
f department of The Courier- Dallas Times Herald and the metro editor. Delaware and was an Instr- ' - .-
Journal, Stephen Ford, man- Greensboro DailyNews. Helm has acted as metro tute 0f Journalism fellow fit
aging editor of the Louisville Sandra Duerr, former busi- editor the past four months on Northwestern Umversrty .5 . -, -
{ newspaper, announced. ness editor of the newspaper, an interim basis. Kellogg Graduate School. of
; Rochelle Riley, a senior ' will become an assistant man- He is a graduate of Yale Management. Before Joming 1
‘ writer and. former assistant aging editor. . University and Indiana Uni- The Courier-Journal .as assrs- :
j metropolitan editor at The Duerr will be responsible versity. He worked as a tant metro edit" in early 3
’ Dallas Morning News, has for the operations of the photo, reporter for the Nashville 1991. he served 10 years on _ :
been named deputy managing features and news art depart- Banner before joining the copy the Staff 0f the Akron Beacon ;
~ editor. ments, the photo-graphics desk staff ’at The Courier- Journal as an assgstantclty i
1 Riley’s responsibility will be desk and the systems editor. Journal. He transferred to the editor, weekend 0“? editor, - f
for operations of the metro, She has been business editor city desk as a reporter, and Neighborhoods “ht" and “ -
: regional, business and sports of The Courier-Journal since was appointed assistant reporter. ' 1
» desks and of the Neighbor- 1986 and was formerly busi- regional editor in 1989 and ' H," was a member °f “‘9 .3
hoods sections. ness editor of .the old assistant metro editor last business dPSR Which won a
A 1933 graduate of the Uni- Louisville Times. She holds year. . Pulitzer Pme for. coverage of g
versity of North Carolina at undergraduate and graduate Glenn Proctor, former assis- an attempted Goodyear
3 Chapel Hill, she served as degrees in journalism from tant metro editor, has been takeover. . 'i
‘2 assistant metropolitan editor Northwestern University, named business editor. All of the appomtments are ' f
f at the Fort Worth Star- Hunt Helm, former acting Proctor. a Philadelphia effective this month. 17
‘ , ~ a it? i , if he 3
3' ,. 1 I 21$”th ”tee”
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 s: «7” .
E ' . i -' ' ‘- - Dewber1992.TheKexituckyPress,PageS. = ’ ’.
iii a: Farewell . .
, The Harlan Daily Enter- all of Hardin County, the ,/§? ' ' " gg’t‘b/ a ,_ {
_.-‘ . prise was the only Kentucky change focuses on the county’s t: he. . . .
:3 newspaper to win awards in attempt to combine the 5g fine/aw ,1; :3 3
3 the 1992 National Better resources of all its cities and /// 3 3. , , 2“,]; 3 . / 3I3;3523:1313:;:;.;:'3:3;;3
’ 3 Newspaper Contest sponsored towns. “A united Hardin /’ ' ' 3g”, 1: . fl . f " . ., 7»
~13 by the National Newspaper County has greater economic 1’1 2%; f .
.3 Association. In the under and political power,” he said. ’;/ , .. 1%, 5'7 a?
5,000 daily circulation cate- “The newspaper has supported /" f 7
gory, the Harlan paper won this movement, and we believe ’,é , ' ”£5 ’2 ' _
A first place for community ser- having one daily newspaper ” (few 3. .' ‘
vice 'and honorable mention for the county is consistent.” " wit’ , "1 - '7
75 for newspaper promotion. The Sentinel-News in {hit}? he? ,/’ ’ 5
.13 Awards were given during Shelbyv1lle upped its s1ngle~ w’” t‘éfl‘eem, .. y a, ‘
53 tion in San Diego. , . 16. Home delivery subscrip-. W ;
. ‘ ‘ ~- The Lexington H era ld- tion rates remain the same. ‘? i 3
newspaper 3mm 2° finalists WW Price recently was The fees .
5 “We “Wat“ Press Men- Heme County Local in New Wit/shew
3 aging Editors Association’s Castle. Effective Sept. 16, the gow/gZMff/fif’”
' old-Leader was cholsen for its Republic Newspapers Inc., “in/”7 twins. '1
\5 re ortin x f wn r ' '
I chli)ldren.g'1(‘)hesiviirllzheiilbvlvliile lge Santana; finTI‘llliihdlzgillhn his: - - - Pres Photo by 3". “Wk 3
’3 announced at the group’s purchased the South Lake Pam Shmgler, former director 0' KPA 5 News Bureau,’st‘andlng, '5
i annual convention in Novem- Press in Clermont, Fla. The :vas pr ”a?!“ a framed pr Int 0’ Norman kaweus Home- 3
3 ber. Florida paper is the 13th own News at the August meeting of the KPA board. Shingler, 3
The Daily Independent in paper in the Republic group, , who started the News Bureau MO y ea“ 090' resigned at m
. , Ashland, for the seventh year, headquartered in Farragut, end of August. New executive editor of The Appalachian j
' "* sponsored essay and poster Term. The papers are in Ten- News-Express in PlkeW’IO- 5’39 CODHHUOS '0 9d” "19 KOD'UCkY ‘
1 contests in observance of nessee, North Carolina, ”955 under com’aci- Admlrlng ”'9 print]: KPA ”95“”, MW '3
National Newspaper Week, Florida, Texas and Kentucky. Schurz, publisher of The Advocate-Messenger In Danvllle. S
0“" 4'10- The essay contest is ' ' . i
. for gublic and Frigate school “ .
,3 3 contest is for grades one . . . 3 . 3.
' - f throu'gh'six. A» winner and anew reporter at The Grayson Courier. ~... ' - ' ' ' i the‘Detroit News as new's'eai: '
3 runner-up is named in each of 3 County News-Gazette in The Kentucky New Era in tor, following a stint as assod- :
‘ _ four grade-level categories. Leitchfield. He attended West- Hopkinsvi‘lle reports that one ate editor at the Detroit Free 5
.3- TOP winners Will receive $150 ern Kentucky University. of its former staff members, Press. ' i
f and runners-up will get $50. Two veteran employees of ANDY OPPMAN, covered the DAN WEBER, former .
Each also receives a framed The News-Enterprise in Eliza- Republican National Conven- sports editor at The Kentucky 2
i certificate and has his or her bethtown have been promoted. tion as deputy metro editor for Post in Covington and former i
3 work published in the newspa- DARRELL BIRD, former the Houston Post. He is a Uni- sports columnist at the Cincin~
' « per. The contest covers schools sports editor, has been named versity of Kentucky graduate.‘ na'ti' Enquirer, has been 1
in_._Boyd, Carter, ElliOtt. Floyd, assistant editor, and JEFF LEWIS OWENS, publisher named sports editor at the
3 Greenup, Johnson, Lawrence, D’ALESSIO,. who has spent of The Lexington Herald- Bucks'COhnty‘Courier Times '
_ LeWiS, M33095“, Martin, Mor- eight years with Landmark Leader, has been elected trea- in Levittown, Pa. -
, ; gan and Rowan counties. Community Newspapers, is surer of the board of directors KPA President MARY
j Landmark Community the new sports editor. Bird has of Lexington United. SCHURZ, PUbliShel’ Of The
Newspapers Inc. of Shel- previously been the paper’s A former sports editor at Advocate-Messenger in .3
E byville has bought The Mar- copy editor and copy desk The Gleaner in Henderson has Danville, was profiled in the 3
ion-Washington Shopper, for- chief. D’Alessio is the former been named managing editOr AuZUSt issue Of The Lane i
f merly distributed by the Adair assistant sports editor. of The Associated Press. DAR- Report, a magazine that j
' 3 County Progress Inc. in AMYHOGG, aformer staff RELL Li CHRISTIAN, a reports on business news in 'i
Columbia. Landmark-is merg- member at The Advocate-Mes- Henderson native, was most Central KentUCRY- §
§ ing the newly-acquired, free senger in Danville, has joined recently sports editor for the WILLIAM WILSON.
. publication with another free The Winchester Sun as a gen- AP and has worked with the deputy executive director for g
shopping paper, the Twin eral assignment reporter. She news organization’s operations marketing for Kentucky Edu- i
’3 County ADvantage, published earned a bachelor degrees at in West Virginia, Indiana and cational Television, a KPA 5
jointly by The Lebanon Eastern Kentucky University, the District of Columbia. Associate, is the recipient of :
Enterprise and The Spring- where she was editor of The Two former employees of The Commissioner‘s Award for
.3 field Sun, both Landmark Eastern Progress and is now The Courier-Journal have Excellence given by the Ken-
weeklies. The merged publica- working on a master’s degree. made the news. PAUL tucky Literacy Commission.
: tion is distributed on Mondays The News-Democrat in Car- NEELY, who was once copy The award recognizes efforts 3
E to 10,630 households in Mar- rollton has hired CAROL editor and assistant managing to improve literacy. i
3' ion and Washington counties. BREWER as office manager, editor at the Louisville paper, At KPA Associate, Jack 3
Q The Radcliff News-Enter- SHEILA HONEYMAN as is the new publisher of the Guthrie & Associates Inc. in E
- : prise has been combined with office assistant, and LORI Chattanooga (Tenn.) Times. Louisville, LESA NICHOLS >’
é its parent publication, The HEDGES as part-time staff He is the first person outside has been named account group .
f News-Enterprise in Eliza- writer. Honeymanis a student the Ochs-Sulzberger family to manager, MIKE GOSS has
i bethtown. Publisher Mike at the Carrollton campus of be named publisher since been promoted to senior
,J' Anders said Radcliff readers Jefferson Community College, Adolph S. Ochs bought the account manager, and JEAN
will see no change, except in and Hedges, a Bob Jones Uni- paper in 1878. A former C-J GUINCHIGLIANI has been 5 .
g the name of the publication. versity graduate, is a former associate editor, JACQUE- promoted to business affairs. ‘
Aligned with efforts to unify writer at the Madison, Ind., LINE THOMAS, has joined