Louisville Magazine

NOV 2018

Louisville Magazine is Louisville's city magazine, covering Louisville people, lifestyles, politics, sports, restaurants, entertainment and homes. Includes a monthly calendar of events.

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louisvilletickets.com LOUISVILLE MAGAZINE 11.18 37 Visit LouisvilleTickets.com to find tickets for these upcoming events: Nov. 3 — Center Tours, Second Chances Wildlife Center Nov. 3 — Opal's Annual Gala 2018, Paroquet Springs Nov. 3 — An Evening with Americana: Where Louisville Meets the World, C2 Event Venue Nov. 7 — Bed Bugs 101, Presley Realty Nov. 8 — Be at Ease, The Pointe Nov. 8 — Carmichael's Presents: Liane Moriarty, Holy Trinity Clifton Campus Nov. 8 — Platinum Travel's Virtuoso Community Travel Showcase, Gheens Foundation Lodge/The Parklands of Floyds Fork Nov. 9 — Aladdin Jr. @ 7:00 pm, The Future Grand Lyric Theater Nov. 9 — Louisville vs. Lexington Comedy Battle, Butchertown Pizza Hall/ Cabel Street Bar Nov. 10 — Knife Making Workshop, Kaviar Forge & Gallery Nov. 10 — Flags Ride for USA Cares - Paducah, Four Rivers Harley- Davidson Nov. 10 — The Art of Goodwill, Speed Art Museum Nov. 10 — Sliders, Sips, & Suds to benefit Kosair Charities, Oxmoor Country Club Nov. 10 — Aladdin Jr. @ 7:00 pm, The Future Grand Lyric Theater Nov. 11 — Aladdin Jr. @ 2:00 pm, The Future Grand Lyric Theater Nov. 11 — Zoe Speaks with The Local Honeys, ODEON Nov. 11 — Aladdin Jr. @ 7:00 pm, The Future Grand Lyric Theater Nov. 17 — Frankie Leo "An Ode To My Dear" Album Release w/ Brent Mathis, ODEON Nov. 18 — Ladies Sing the Blues and more, ODEON Nov. 21 — Center Tours, Second Chances Wildlife Center Nov. 23 — duPont Manual 2008 Class Reunion, Headliners Nov. 30 — Date Night w/ Gospel Bird & Hull and High Water, Cooking At Millie's Nov. 30 — WFPK Presents Doug Paisley, ODEON Ongoing — Sunset Concert Series, Foxhollow Farm Ongoing — Guided Architecture Walks by Louisville Historic Tours, Old Louisville, Corner of 4th & Ormsby Ongoing — Evening Ghost Walks by Louisville Historic Tours, Old Louisville, Corner of 4th & Ormsby To find out more about ticketing with LouisvilleTickets, contact us at tickets@loumag.com. Visit LouisvilleTickets.com to see events that currently are selling tickets online through the LouisvilleTickets portal. mysterious and different every time. But the message wasn't mixed: It was time to get in your assigned seat. I sat at the foot of the table, directly opposite Barry Jr. When he sat down, the door was closed, and I don't recall any of our meetings being interrupted. Former Mayor Charles Farnsley would regale folks by talking about this paneled inner sanctum, where neither phone nor radio interrupted the editorial board's deliberations. If the building was my second home, the staff became my second family. So many people left an impression. Probably the most notable of them all was David Hawpe, who came to work at the newspapers in 1969, just a few months before I did. He was born in Pikeville and moved to the city when he was four. I knew David's mountain twang before I met him. While I was on the obit desk, he was a reporter in Hazard, Kentucky, and often he would call in stories for me to type. Among the most memorable was the night of the Hyden mine disaster, Dec. 30, 1970, a calamity that killed 38 men. He eventually became editor of the entire newspaper, and he presided over four Pulitzer Prizes: 1978 for coverage of the Beverly Hills Supper Club fire in Southgate, Kentucky; 1980 for international reporting in Cambodia; 1989 for reporting on the deadly bus crash in Carrollton, Kentucky; and 2005 for editorial cartooning. ere was also the time when one of our best city editors, Bill Cox, somehow arranged for Kentucky State Fair officials to let him ride a prize buffalo named Cody up the freight elevator and into the fourth-floor newsroom. Bill guided Cody straight into the office of executive editor Paul Janensch. Cody relieved himself on the rug. In time, that rug wound up in my office, and although there were no telltale signs of Cody's deposit, I frequently shared the story with visitors. I remember that the morning of April 3, 1974, was balmy, with a strange, high-level wind that seemed at odds with the sunshine. Late that afternoon, a tornado formed and was moving toward downtown. While most

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