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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Look for for the 2014 Fall/Winter issue of Louisville Bride soon! Make sure to pick up your complimentary copy at area bridal shows. 38 LOUISVILLE MAGAZINE 11.18 Catch the opportunity while you can! Make plans now to place your ad in the 2019 Spring/Summer issue of Louisville Bride. Louisville's Premier Bridal Publication. Publishing January 2019 Call 625-0100 or email advertising@loumag.com employees ran to the basement, a few of the photographers were up on the roof. e cyclone sounded like a locomotive. Larry Spitzer held his Nikon but was petrified. He froze. Bill Luster, another photographer, snapped: "Push the button, Larry! PUSH THE BUTTON, LARRY!!" Larry did. e one shot he got is immortal. At Churchill Downs one Derby, aging cowboy movie star John Wayne, fresh off an Oscar win, approached Bill Luster, my diminutive colleague. e tall actor got down on his knees so Bill could get a close-up (it was great) and Wayne stuck out his hand, saying, "Howdy, little pardner!" Anther Derby, I remember the actor Gregory Peck sitting on the finish line huddled over the Racing Form. For the 100th Run for the Roses, in 1974, Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius Vanderbilt Whitney threw their annual Derby Eve gala in Lexington, and the guest of honor was Princess Margaret (younger sister of Queen Elizabeth II), who was still married to Lord Snowdon at the time. I went to Rodes, bought a tuxedo and covered the party. I do not recall the exact circumstances, but somehow I wound up in a receiving line and met the princess. Before I knew it, I was told that she wanted me to be seated by her at dinner. When the orchestra began to play, the only polite thing to do was to ask her to dance. is was the spring that e Great Gatsby was in theaters, so together we did the Charleston. Another friend and colleague, former New Yorker Betty Winston BayƩ, once had an encounter with singer Rosemary Clooney. While she was interviewing the Kentucky-born star, Betty, who is African-American and was wearing black pants and a white linen top, was tapped on the shoulder by a stranger who asked her to get drinks for table 14. Clooney was so embarrassed. e paper employed almost no black professionals when I started. ose who worked there either pushed a mop, cleaned the bathrooms or worked the back elevators. In my second summer, the city desk's

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