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T here is a famous old proverb in Gujarati language ,. Mung beans is most cherished food in Ayurveda. Like many other legumes, the mung beans can be eaten raw when sprouted, or else eaten cooked with the skin on or off.

Unlike other beans or legumes, they do not generally create abdominal gas or bloating. If you are recovering from unwell health or on diet plan, the boiled water of mung dal is very very effective. Mung beans are good source of dietary fiber and folate. At my home, my mom does make it at least once in a week, mostly on Wednesday.

She prepares a delicious dal even without any onion and garlic. A small bowl of cooked or sprouted mung dal with dash of lemon juice and salt is very tasty appetizer yet very healthy. At my home back in India, we always get farm fresh mung dal from farmers or family relatives who has freshly harvested from their farms. My mom and grand-ma usually stock the mung dal for whole year. First sieve with the bigger holes , if there is any bugs or stones.

Then keep them under the sun for a day or two. And finally combine them with fine and smooth sand and store in air-tight container in cool, dry place. Yes, the sand keeps mung dal fresh for long time and help to prevent from bugs. I simply clean and give them a sun bath then store in cool, dry place. Clean moong dal and pick out stones if any. Rinse times using warm water. Pressure cook with adding 2 cups of water, till soft or whistles. If you find your moong dal is still uncooked or not soft, add some water about 1 cup and pressure cook up to more whistles.

Any legume or lentils should be cooked throughout yet retains its shape. Turn off the heat. Keep it aside for 10 mins and allow the steam to escape itself. Transfer cooked moong dal in a deep pan adding 3 cups of hot water. Bring on gas stove and cook on slow-medium heat. Season with salt, grated ginger or use a knob of 1 inch ginger all spice powders except garam masala.

Cook it for mins. By this time your dal should be thickened now. To this, add the chopped tomato. You can see all spice powders have blended well. Add a little water and adjust the consistency, if your dal is very thick.

Add the cumin seeds, let it crackle for a second. Add the dry red chili, curry leaves and crushed garlic if using. Your house will fill out with delicious aroma of seasoned garlic. Add to your moong dal and cover it for 2 mins.

Now, add the garam masala and lemon juice. Have a taste and adjust. Remove from the heat. Garnish with coriander leaves. Enjoy with plain or jeera rice. This way, the prepared moong dal should be thicker than other kind of dals, just like a stew, so you can enjoy it own. Sonia, your first click is so amazing! We love moong daal at home and look for recipes of it.

So glad to have found this wonderful recipe. Your recipe is very nice,but I have one tip for you. If curd is sour than no need to add lemon juce. I hope you like this tip. Really nice photo of the dal with the tadka. Or is that what you were shooting for? I cook the moong till it is cooked but still it retains the shape. Sometimes I sprout the moong and make a dryer version. It comes out really tasty too. But I always need to cook at least whistles with little water because I use my smallest 1.

Yes, I love sprout moong dal too and I also make it. Your version of moong kichdi recipe looks very good. Mines usually the lazy version — pressure cook almost everything and then mix salt. Will try yours soon. Somehow your mung dal pictures arent showing in my PC, dont know how its supposed to look. But Ill try this for dinner tonight.

Try it and let me know. I made this Mung Dal and your kadhi.. My kids who are very picky ate their bowlfull as well. Thanks for the recipes.. Thanks bunch for letting me know. Mung dal is such comfort food — tasty for all seasons. Your recipe looks really nice!!!

I will try it!! I like your blog!! Thanks for stopping by. If you love to try Indian recipes then go ahead. You can find this mung dal at Indian grocery stores or Amazon.

Thanks heaps for your sweet words for my blog. Yeah I know that Bih Jolokia,but never have had used it yet. This type of chillies originates from Assam , India and they can claims for outrages hotness! Thanks for visiting my blog and for beautiful things you said Sonia! You have no idea how much I crave for them.. I bought a bag of moong dal ages ago, intending to sprout them.

This looks like a far better destiny for my beans. Love this…its been regular in my menu…. Hi, I tried your dhal yesterday. It tastes good however, i feel that there was something missing. Dont you add salt in it? I feel like its missing salt for some reason..

Hi Ameena, I have mentioned in second step to add salt to your taste. Did you forget to add in yours? Oh yea you did.

I was looking more towards the ingredients when I was making. I guess if you could add it to your ingredients list that might be more helpful for someone like me who might miss things.. Thanks anyway for pointing it out. Thanks for pointing out.

Hope you would like Mung Dal: I LOVE and appreciate this recipe so much. It keeps my legs running in a guilt-free, delicious, healthful way! It turned out way too watery with little of the richness and savory taste that expect a good dal to have.

I probably made a mistake but the directions were confusing. Seems like you left out a step or two. Once I cooked the beans in 3 cups of water, you say add 3 more cups of hot water! This makes no sense! Btw, the beans started to come apart after I cooked them the first time which seems to indicate that the cooking time was too long.

Mung (Moong) Dal Recipe

Season with salt, grated ginger or use a knob of 1 inch ginger all spice powders except garam masala. Cook it for mins. By this time your dal should be thickened now. To this, add the chopped tomato.

You can see all spice powders have blended well. Add a little water and adjust the consistency, if your dal is very thick. Add the cumin seeds, let it crackle for a second. Add the dry red chili, curry leaves and crushed garlic if using.

Your house will fill out with delicious aroma of seasoned garlic. Add to your moong dal and cover it for 2 mins. Now, add the garam masala and lemon juice. Have a taste and adjust. Remove from the heat. Garnish with coriander leaves. Enjoy with plain or jeera rice. This way, the prepared moong dal should be thicker than other kind of dals, just like a stew, so you can enjoy it own.

Sonia, your first click is so amazing! We love moong daal at home and look for recipes of it. So glad to have found this wonderful recipe.

Your recipe is very nice,but I have one tip for you. If curd is sour than no need to add lemon juce. I hope you like this tip. Really nice photo of the dal with the tadka. Or is that what you were shooting for? I cook the moong till it is cooked but still it retains the shape. Sometimes I sprout the moong and make a dryer version. It comes out really tasty too. But I always need to cook at least whistles with little water because I use my smallest 1. Yes, I love sprout moong dal too and I also make it.

Your version of moong kichdi recipe looks very good. Mines usually the lazy version — pressure cook almost everything and then mix salt.

Will try yours soon. Somehow your mung dal pictures arent showing in my PC, dont know how its supposed to look. But Ill try this for dinner tonight. Try it and let me know. I made this Mung Dal and your kadhi.. My kids who are very picky ate their bowlfull as well. Thanks for the recipes.. Thanks bunch for letting me know. Mung dal is such comfort food — tasty for all seasons. Your recipe looks really nice!!!

I will try it!! I like your blog!! Thanks for stopping by. If you love to try Indian recipes then go ahead. You can find this mung dal at Indian grocery stores or Amazon. Thanks heaps for your sweet words for my blog. Yeah I know that Bih Jolokia,but never have had used it yet. This type of chillies originates from Assam , India and they can claims for outrages hotness!

Thanks for visiting my blog and for beautiful things you said Sonia! You have no idea how much I crave for them.. I bought a bag of moong dal ages ago, intending to sprout them. This looks like a far better destiny for my beans. Love this…its been regular in my menu…. Hi, I tried your dhal yesterday. It tastes good however, i feel that there was something missing.

Bill was an accomplished artist and found Peace through his art. At a very young age Bill developed a love for drawing and painting. You could put anything in front of him and he could draw it or paint it. During his time in Alaska in the Air Force he took up portrait painting and was very talented at outdoor scenery. He was a loving father and grandfather, with a larger than life personality and a one of a kind sense of humor that he kept until the end.

He is preceded in death by a sister, Jessie Faye Skiles. The family would like to express their sincere gratitude to the staff at Friendship Manor for the love and care they gave for their father. Funeral Services to honor Bill's life will be held at 6 p. Tuesday, January 17th at Pearson-Ratterman Bros. Funeral Home, Shelbyville Road, Middletown. Visitation will be from 11 a. Robert Ballard] Robin writes: I got to know ' Rudy Ratfink ' who was the all night program. I met Ben Allen who ran the board..

Bill Crisp called me and hired me on the spot. It was a fine group of people who put up with a lot of my immaturity after all I was 15 and running around a business office. I have worked as chaplain in mental hospitals working at WAKY was great preparation for that task , jails, prisons, and hospital emergency rooms. I have also pastored several churches around the country. The Colonel put me on that show and it has been heaven ever since.

I also try to keep it fun. That was part of the allure of 'The Big That was my ticket into WAKY. That led to some on air work. They left for Detroit and I went to college. At the same time I get a call from Johnny Randolph. He had let his primary weekend jock go, he needed help. He was very honest. The headhunter I was working with finally told me that I had to take a job soon, or he was moving on.

That led to Baltimore. We all knew at the time it was special. But to those in the know One of the last times I was there the carpet was being replaced, and I took a small square, about coaster size. Every morning at 5 a.

Jerry Barbier ] Ben Pflederer writes: Jerry passed away on October 11, Thanks to Volney Lamb [V. Jerry was a mentor, which I will never forget. Radio lost a talented broadcaster. His career on the air began when there was an opening with WIRL Radio in that city; and Jerry, though only in the tenth grade of high school, joining the staff as a part-time announcer and newsman.

The "Jerry Barr Show" is highlighted by such features as the "Jerry Barr Gagster Club," news, weather, time and temperature reports, spiced with Jerry's outstanding wit. Interest in all areas of broadcasting, the year-old air personality is currently studying electronics in a home-study course of De Vry Tech in Chicago. Though relatively young in radio, Jerry lacks nothing in enthusiasm and interest in the field. He says he thoroughly enjoys his work and hopes to make broadcasting a lifetime career.

Jerry's proven ability and his enthusiasm for his work make him and outstanding addition to the WAKY staff. Glen Bastin News Director Much of the station's reputation was built on the information product which included news, weather, traffic and sports. We had a great news staff which produced programming during the tornadoes that was absolutely superb. From that base, we grew into the preeminent broadcast news source in town.

George had a vision of challenging WHAS for the adult audience. If the out-of-town ownership had left him us alone, we would have succeeded. Anyway, George and I talked for a couple of months and I was impressed with his plan. George committed to increasing the budget commitment and size of the staff and we set up an operation that was indeed respected and competitive. The title is a fancy way of saying I am Chief Operating Officer.

Later known professionally as Charlie McGraw. Charles Hosmer ] Kevin Boyle Newsman in Passed away on November 3, after over 40 years in the radio business in Gainesville, Florida. Jim wrote in I had also been informed that McLendon was planning to sell the station. The sale to LIN Broadcasting occurred a year or so later. Bill died last year. I have lost contact with George. Jack died in his early 30s.

When he left the Big Apple, he returned to his native Indiana and has held a number of management positions in Indianapolis. I am not sure whether Bill Crisp is still active in broadcasting, but I know that Rusty was a few years ago. These were two of Don Keyes ' original staff members.

Page did mornings and Dunaway was the midday man. Don owned stations in Canton, Ohio and Tallahassee, Florida. He now resides back in Dallas. He urged me to join him to switch the station to a country format. He embarked upon a radio career when in , at the age of 18, he was a half-time announcer for the Cotton Bowl in Dallas, Texas.

Jim's trained air voice and his easygoing style make him both an effective air salesman and a popular air personality. He is an important link in the family flow programming of WAKY. He was born in Fargo, N. Dakota on July 9, He served his military service in the United States Air Force as Staff Sergeant from and was honorably discharged.

Since then, he has been working at some radio station as Radio Announcer and Program Director. He got his start in Dallas, Texas working midnight until six A.

He hired and motivated one of the finest air staffs ever assembled. WAKY was one of the most successful stations in the country during the 's. He was responsible for the hiring and the motivation of the air staff in the 5 metro market. He served as a member of the management team who guided the daily operations of WMEX, one of New England's legendary stations.

He orchestrated the change from top 40 to country. As a result of those changes, the station had billing and rating increases for thirteen years.

He stressed staff involvement in the community through his own actions, and supervised a staff of six on-air dee-jays and a news department of seven.

There were two brief stints where he left Gainesville for Tampa. He returned to WDVH in Over the years, one of his creations, WDVH Swap Shop has grown from a fifteen minute program to a four hour Saturday show and starting October 3, , a 2 hour a day weekly show under the new owners, Marc Radio. Once Swap Shop began in , Jim had answered over a half-million calls. Jim brought a wealth of information of N. Central Florida to a daily conversation show: Jimmy's day just began with his regular air shift.

It may have ended over a conference table, in the production room at 2AM, or with the conclusion of a special WDVH promotion. It's hard to determine Jim's greatest attribute, but one that's not to be overlooked is the enthusiasm and drive that radiated from a bubbling personality. He had his own technique for instilling the same drive into his staff. His humanity, integrity and compassion touched so many people's lives in such a positive way.

Walter Lippmann said "The final test of a leader is that he leaves behind him in other men the conviction and will to carry on. When you lived the life he lived, you'll leave a legacy. District ritual contest coach winner 1st place ; State ritual contest coach winner 2nd place ; Selected candidate for the Elks State Vice-President for the N.

District of the Florida State Elks Association He was unable to serve because of falling ill. Jim always said he inherited a work ethic from his father, James Brand, that spanned 60 years, and his personality from his mother. A reception will follow at the Gainesville Elks Lodge Box 49, Umatilla, FL He would lend his radio voice to serve as master of ceremonies for Gator Growl in the early s and at concerts for country music stars, beauty pageants and events for schools and the police.

For 13 years, he was pronouncer at the Alachua County Spelling Bee. Brand died Saturday at 78 after battling cancer, six months after ending his nearly year radio career. Daryl Tooley, who worked at WDVH in the s and has an advertising company in Gainesville, said Brand mentored a lot of University of Florida journalism students who have gone on to successful careers.

Current program director Kevin Mangan said Brand taught him a lot in their five years together. Brand would research other people's interests so he could relate to them, Mangan said. We got a plethora of get-well cards when he got sick. In , he was hired as program director at WDVH by Larry Edwards and oversaw the station's transition from rock to country. He would remain through most format and ownership changes, with a couple stints in Tampa. Jinx Miller, then Jinx McCall, worked with Brand for nearly 20 years as copywriter, bookkeeper, controller, host of a bluegrass show and female voice on commercials and remotes before moving to Boone, N.

Brand hosted Swap Shop starting in , expanding the show from 15 minutes to four hours on Saturdays as callers traded their wares. Following the station's transition from classic country to talk in October , Brand hosted Swap Shop daily for two hours until his retirement in May.

The show is still on as a four-hour Saturday program hosted by Ray Starr. Brand was active in Elks Lodge He is survived by his mother, Dorothy Brand, of Independence, Mo. Born in Lexington, KY. Graduate of Western Kentucky University. Died June 28, at the age of 52 after a short illness.

Do you know where she is today? Retired from the daily on-air grind on December 21, , but still voices the nationally syndicated Earl Pitts features. Inducted into the Radio Hall of Fame in He currently appears on WLW-AM in Cincinnati, Ohio, where he has hosted the station's afternoon drive time programming for more than two decades. Burbank began his radio career in his hometown at WMPS in the mid s, where he was known on the air as Johnny Apollo.

It is there that he has enjoyed his greatest success, developing his best-known characters: Burbank regularly satirizes former Cincinnati mayor Jerry Springer, local newscasters, and the Cincinnati Bengals, among many others. Burbank often does his show from a home in north central Florida, while the rest of his show's cast and crew is in the WLW studios in Cincinnati.

Burbank's Earl Pitts daily "commentaries" are syndicated throughout the country on about stations. Burbank has won several major awards, including back-to-back Marconi Awards as Large Market Personality of the Year in and On March 7, , Burbank announced that he would retire on December 31, , at the expiration of his contract.

The last show was broadcast on Friday, December 21, Despite Burbank's retirement, Earl Pitts' commentaries will continue to broadcast on its network of affiliates including WLW.

He returned to Louisville in and became the PD and first live announcer at country-formatted WAMZ in Louisville where he remained full-time until Worked at WAKY twice: I was on briefly from 7pm to midnight before moving to middays after McVay gave up his daily on-air duties. He came back to WAKY and worked fulltime middays Steve wrote in On top of some newspaper he had spread on our kitchen table was a cigar box, copper wire, a one-piece headphone and something that looked like a piece of rock, about the size of a baseball.

It was a piece of crystal. He said, 'Son we're going to build a radio! What was of far greater importance was that he had managed to capture my imagination. A decade would pass before I would take action on the amazing impression this little minute father and son experiment had created. I hit the jackpot! Bill Bailey , John W. Whenever you attended a rock concert in the late '60s and early '70s in Louisville, Kentucky, the chances were 9 out of 10 that before Jim Morrison and the Doors , Chicago or Three Dog Night stepped out on stage, one of these guys was going to be on it too, welcoming everyone to the show.

You'd better believe it! Here I was on the air doing weekends for the proverbial answer to the musical question: This was the BIG 79! It was and I was now an account executive and doing weekends on the air at the very station my dad and I had pulled in on that little piece of crystal out in Shelby County all those Summer nights ago.

We shared the stage as the opening act for over 30 national touring artists including: Spent many years as a columnist for the Louisville Courier-Journal , retiring in late Inducted into the Kentucky Journalism Hall of Fame in Byron writes on May 16, I was thinking as I was listening to WB and to one of my newscasts, when I worked with him nights at WAKY, our sons -- his Scotty and my, oldest, Eric -- were born either the same day or same week in August of Scotty drowned as a toddler in , a tragedy that none of us ever got over.

Weird Beard was very good to me --always a pleasant guy to work with. The station never quite sounded as good after it moved. I had come there from Richmond, Kentucky, and couldn't find my car in the parking lot where I parked it. They were great folks to us, and I will always have fond memories of them. Tyler was a terrific jock -- always did his show in his sock feet, ran a tight board and was a complete pro both in music and in business.

A few days later, Tim cut it up and gave pieces to some of us around the station. I got a pretty good swatch of it and gave it to my sister-in-law, a huge Beach Boys fan. She still has it. He was a jock, and I started doing news after school as a high school junior. Even then, he was immensely talented. He did all kinds of produced bits, ran an air-tight board, had a fantastic voice and made afternoon drive on that little watter in the middle of nowhere sound like 50, watts of bright lights in the middle of everywhere Thanks, John Quincy, for giving us a place to remember.

Bill also co-owned radio stations in Delaware. He retired in and lived in Millsboro, Delaware until his death on December 6, Bill wrote in I don't remember where we got Steve but I do remember he got drunk one Christmas day and I finished his shift and we never saw him again. I was accused of being a real Scrooge for firing somebody on Christmas day, but I didn't -- he just didn't come back.

We also hired a kid we called Johnny Dark and I don't remember his real name, but I later heard he was killed in a plane crash. He had been in poor health for the last several years.

He had been a resident of Rehoboth Shores, Long Neck, for the last 10 years. He was a member of the American Legion, Millsboro, having served as a radio operator, aboard U.

He played trumpet in the band, and during the years, played with area bands. Crisp was involved in radio broadcasting most of his life, working on the air in many large markets around the country.

He is survived by a brother, Don Crisp of Bishopville. A private memorial service is planned. Liz Curtis DJ. She is now a successful Christian author and motivational speaker. Jack Petrey was the program director at the time. I was hired to do middays. What a fun time that was! Steven Lee Cook and B. Koltee were other buddies who worked on-the-air at WAKY.

The new owners assured me they would be happy to keep me on the air-staff, as long as I could accept a sizeable pay cut! D Jack Daniels Night jock in the mid '60s. Died on February 1, at the age of 69 after a battle with cancer. Thackery ] Jack e-mailed us in November In fact it was Jim who gave me the name ' Jack Daniels. As we drove along the freeway, we'd pass a Jack Daniels whiskey billboard about every quarter of a mile it seemed.

I remember him asking if I was a teetotaler; after telling him 'no,' he asked what I thought about using Jack Daniels as an air name. He reminded me that since the Kentucky bourbon was owned by Early Times, and Early Times was headquartered in Louisville, the name would be easily and quickly recognizable for ratings purposes. It wasn't unusual for someone sometimes even Jim to bring in a portable TV so the jock and news staff could watch the current episode of the show pre-DVR days.

I deeply regret that no airchecks or other memorabilia survived the numerous moves and subsequent divorce caused by moving too much. Other memories include gags we played on the evening newsman who shall go unnamed just in case he or his wife may ever read this.

We hired a girl to stand on the other side of the newsroom glass and strip while he was doing a live newscast. We thought it was so funny that we decided to do it again a few days later -- only this time, someone let the cat out of the bag and the newsman was tipped off. Not being one to throw a monkey wrench into our fun, he didn't let on he knew After the normal live teaser and intro, we brought in the girl again and she began to strip -- this time, however, he simply grinned after his lead story and punched up a cart on which the rest of the news was recorded.

Without saying a word to us, only smiling, he walked from the newsroom around to the control room, took the young lady by the hand and escorted her away to an office. Since I had a First Class FCC license and Tim didn't, I was essentially hired to be the 'licensed operator on duty' to take the transmitter readings every half-hour, as the regulations then required. Sounds so archaic now, doesn't it? George Williams was doing middays and he ended up being a close friend during the time together at WAKY.

Jim also told me that he hired me because of my knowledge of the 'new' 'Drake Format. Harold Hines ] Died of cancer in Still lives in Louisville where he works for Brantley Security Services. Mike Griffin reports on December 21, Left WAKY to concentrate on his musical career full-time. Lost his voice and had two operations.

Sidelined due to health issues in the spring of Tom passed away due to complications from brain cancer on November 9, George Patrick Dooley, Jr. From a neglected childhood spent in bars and strip clubs to a man with a happy marriage, loving family, and fulfilled Christian walk, few people fully epitomize a life so completely transformed more than our husband, Dad, Pappy, brother, uncle, and friend.

Tom's father ran a strip club. It was the destination for all of the family's social events including Tom's christening. Tom's father was physically abusive to his wife and family, and when Tom's mother finally fled to Cairo, IL, with at least one tooth knocked out, she opened her own strip club.

Tom was frequently sent to live with other families, some related and some not. But when he was home, he was often left to fend for himself in the clubs, behind the bar, surrounded by topless women and drunks.

By his early teen years, he had a reputation for being a trouble maker. At the ripe old age of 12, the FBI was looking for him for check fraud, and he had been arrested for stealing cars. But, he had already chosen the perfect career -- radio -- and at 14, he dropped out of high school, went to radio school, and got his first radio job in Dyersburg, TN. After all, he would soon have his own family to care for. Tom married his first wife when they were both At 17, Tom's first daughter, Dana Lynn, was born.

Four years later, a second child, Dione, was stillborn. Tom was divorced shortly after, but he was soon married and quickly divorced yet again. And, unknown to him for 25 years, his second daughter, Lesley, was born when he was Tom's radio career required him to live in many different cities, and by he was at WFIL in Philadelphia. It was there that he met Melanie, the love of his life, a young and seemingly innocent former Catholic school girl who worked part-time at promotional events for the radio station.

And, by the end of the year and much to the dismay of Melanie's widowed mother, Tom and Melanie were married. They had their first baby girl, Kristin, later that year.

In , they were back in Louisville where Tom's only son, Joshua, was born. But by , God quietly directed them back to Philadelphia. This is where Tom's baby girl, Elizabeth, was born. The family was loving, gentle, and welcoming, and the evening was spent singing and fellowshipping. It was the first time they had witnessed Christianity in action without being preached to about the Four Spiritual Laws. During the car ride home from the Yoders' that evening, Tom and Melanie prayed to receive Christ into their lives.

But, becoming a Christian did not change Tom overnight. Although he tried to be the Christian man he wanted to be, he was a product of his childhood, and it was difficult to balance his new Christian walk with the only world he'd ever known. The owners of the bookstore and soon to become lifelong friends, Ron and Cay Evans, invited Tom and Melanie to church where they became active members. Tom sought out other men that modeled a Godly life, and he also searched for ministries with whom he could work and learn from.

In , Tom's sister, Patricia, needed a kidney donor. Their relationship was strained, yet she reluctantly asked Melanie to approach Tom about being a donor.

He agreed without hesitation, as his one of his marked characteristics was his generosity to others. This was the first of many things that triggered the transformation of his character.

Tom was now faced with his sister's and his own mortality. At home, Tom and Melanie's marriage was on the rocks, and Melanie threatened to leave if they didn't get help from marriage counseling.

They found a sweet and gentle counselor in Floyd Sharp. Tom was ready to accept counsel, and he worked harder than he ever had to acknowledge and correct the mistakes he'd made. Tom learned to apologize. And more than that, he consciously changed his behavior. He no longer paid only lip service. He was becoming a new man.

His relationships with his wife and family began to change. Within a year, the marriage was unrecognizable from the previous year, and they were on the path to renewal.

In the course of this transformation, he devoured books that would encourage and guide him to be the man he wanted to be. While Tom and Melanie would lie in bed at night, he would read passages aloud to her that he found inspirational. This is where the kernel of an idea began for a Christian radio show. His entire career until that point had been in Top 40 radio.

As he grew in his walk with Christ, he grew in his desire to serve God with the talent with which he had been blessed. It was a ministry of discipleship and encouragement using Christian literature with Christian music. God gave Tom this gift to allow him to use his talent to serve the Lord and others, and as a result, so many other people's lives were also transformed by the words that he read and the music that was played. More than anything, Tom loved and was interested in people.

He longed to see the change in others' lives that he had experienced in his own. Tom was blessed with many close, intimate friends. He cared about people and invested himself in his family and friends. Tom was a confidante and counselor to many. Sadly for his beloved wife, family, and friends, Tom was diagnosed with aggressive brain cancer in March of this year.

On November 9, , Tom passed away peacefully in the presence of his adored wife, Melanie, and son, Josh. He had just been prepared for bed. Josh was singing to him while Melanie cuddled with him. Tom drew a final breath and gently slipped away. He never once complained about his diagnosis, and throughout several different treatments he remained positive and peaceful. His faith in God remained steadfast and never once faltered; and his inspiration and insight will be greatly missed.

His generosity continued even after death as Tom chose to donate his body for medical research. We hope one day that a cure for glioblastoma multiforme is found.

Please join us to celebrate Tom's life on Saturday, November 20th at 2: Tom Dooley shared a name with a famous folk song character and became well-known himself, first as a long-haired disc jockey and later as a bald, beloved Christian broadcaster. Dooley, 63, died Tuesday at his North Richland Hills home. He'd been in hospice care after battling brain cancer that was diagnosed in March. For about 20 years, Mr. Dooley had a two-hour music and inspirational show called The Journey that originated at Dallas Christian station KVTT and was picked up by stations around the country.

Dooley also emceed many Christian events and produced some of his own, including "1, Guitars of Praise" at Reunion Arena in Dooley, whose real first name was George, grew up in a family that ran strip clubs in Illinois.

A "wild child," he got his first disc jockey job at 14, said daughter Kristin Spradlin of Dallas. Dooley longed to be a famous musician. His band Tom Dooley and the Lovelights toured widely and cut records that can still be heard on YouTube.

Radio history websites feature him prominently, including clips of him on the air. Dooley said he often behaved self-destructively. He described the turning point of going with his wife, Melanie, to the home of a Mennonite family in Lancaster, Pa. Dooley became a Christian but continued to experience anger that stemmed from a difficult childhood and made him a difficult father and husband, his daughter said. She said her parents were near divorce after moving to Dallas in the s and underwent last-gasp counseling.

There will be a memorial service at 2 p. Craig Douglas News reporter in the late s. Hal Smith reports Craig is living in Nashville, Tennessee and owns a studio from which he does voiceovers. Also does "Tax Tips" which is supplied to radio stations.

His airshift was 1 to 4 p. Eileen now lives in New York City, where she has had a distinguished career as a broadcast journalist. Friend of Davy Jones of the Monkees, with whom he went into the haberdashery business in California after leaving Louisville. Also worked at WINN. Passed away in England on November 21, From his obituary in the Courier-Journal: Ken then became manager of the men's store at Fred Segals in California. After retiring, Ken returned to England to be closer to family and his daughter, Heather.

Ken loved meeting people and making friends. No one was ever a stranger. Eventually returned to England to be with his daughter Heather. Now lives in Southern Indiana where he does freelance DJ and voice work. Chuck and partners also owned Big Mack Broadcasting Co. He is retired and living in Houston, Texas. Bob Moody hired me in December of '83 to do weekends. In March of '84 I started doing evenings, moved to middays in May, and stayed there for more than a year. In September of '85 I moved to afternoons, and did the morning show from March of until the management blew it up in September of It was a pleasure to work for Bob Moody, and I loved selecting my own music.

Can you say insane? We played a few tunes, but mostly talked with listeners about how special the station had been to all of us.

We called Johnny Randolph about an hour into the show, and he drove up from Danville. Timmy not only got Joe to the station, but he would then lie down quietly beside the control board for hours. About fifteen minutes before Joe's shift ended, Timmy would get up, walk around the room a couple of times to loosen up, and be waiting at the door when the clock struck the top of the hour. I often noted at the time that it worried me that our smartest employee was a Golden Retriever!

Originally from Litchfield, Kentucky. F Joe Fletcher DJ in the s. His radio and television career spanned from through George Gillis Newsman in the early '80s. George died in June of I was on duty when riots began in the West End of Louisville in the spring of '68, and when Martin Luther King was assassinated at about that same time.

I also volunteer as executive director of the Kentucky Race Track Chaplaincy. We finally had new equipment, but it wasn't nearly as much fun. According to Gary Burbank's wife Carol , Adele died of cancer in Later became one of the region's best-known horse-racing callers, most closely associated with Cincinnati's River Downs. Died in January at the age of 48 after apparently suffering a heart attack while driving to his home in Independence, Kentucky.

He invited me to come down and hangout in the studios during the public affairs programming and paid me to cover for him on Friday nights when he could not be there to do his other job, taping high school students who were phoning in to report the outcome of football games at their schools. The carts were then played over the air. Because of Kevin, I had the unique opportunity of seeing WAKY, in detail, from the inside and got hands-on experience in working with the equipment.

He even gave me a key to the back door so that I could come and go as I pleased. It wasn't right that I had a key, and Johnny Randolph later took it from me, but I have always been grateful to Kevin for having allowed me into the studios and for having given me the key.

He and his father and I used to go to harness races all over the tri-state area. The last time I saw Kevin was when he was passing through Chicago and spent a few days at my place. I was at Louisville Downs the night he called his first race.

He did a good job. Jack Grady Jock during the McLendon days. Passed away around June 1, at his home in Dallas. Jack Lee Bob Franklin Sales: John "Mike" Wascher ] Bill writes: Starting out I did news and later did sports in the morning. William was just too stiff so we changed it to Bill.

Yet Bailey always called me Billy. It was a reference to Reverend Billy Graham and it allowed Bailey an avenue to his pulpit. I had the name, he always had the sermon. I think the next person who joined the morning show was going to have that name and it just happened to be me. At first there was some objection to it, however, since it had been a year and a half since I was in Louisville. Petersburg between the Louisville gigs. That discussion was short and obviously not final.

It was in a later interview that the idea of Bill Graham came up and I believe Reed was the one that brought it up. Louis and then retired from radio. I worked in Alabama, where with my wife I started my own company. We now live in Celebration, Florida where I'm a coach for a high school debate team. Passed away in in Houston, Texas. Mike writes in Probably this is the vacation he alludes to in the aircheck you have for him on the 79WAKY site. A month or so after that I was hired as Production Director and weekends, a job I stayed in until In , I also did overnights for nearly a year.

Mike Griffin at the closing ceremony of the Olympics in Los Angeles. While there, I had the distinct honor and high privilege of having constructed WAMZ's first on-air studio when it went fully live with Coyote Calhoun in '81 or ' H Thom Hall Newsman in the early '60s. Believed to have moved to Florida.

I also worked in , and at the country station in Louisville known as WINN I was the last morning man on WINN. Joe Reilly ] Bobby writes: I was also the guy that Mike called early in the morning to fill in for Bill Bailey. This is the smallest market I have ever worked It was either buy a station or get a gun and shoot my miserable ass in post deregulated corporate radio.

Died of cancer in Atlanta, Georgia in He still lives in Lexington where he works in the horse racing industry. Dan writes on February 17, I did a lot of fill-in for Bill Bailey, and was on the air on both stations at once sometimes, running from one studio to the other.

Great memories and great fun. In brief my radio log is as follows: Fritz Lape ] Chuck writes: Great radio station and very creative radio personalities. I left radio in and never looked back. I have 3 children: Erick 30 ; Emily 12 ; and Anthony 9. I have been an Oldham County resident since I am enjoying my outside B-to-B sales career. It brought back many happy memories. It was a great radio station in its day.

There will never be another WAKY! Or at least I haven't heard one yet. Johnny Randolph was the best program director I ever worked for. David Jacob Straub ] Dave writes: Finally, I worked in management in radio and TV until I retired and started my own business in He was worth his weight in gold because he had a first phone. Died March 15, at the age of 67 due to renal failure.

Mike McCormick wrote in He retired in after more than 20 years at WOIA. I'd hire him again Was in radio from to Now retired and living in Akron, Ohio. He drove a mobile unit through the woods of Bullitt County one time in the search for a missing child that should have earned him an award.

There were National Guardsmen hanging on for dear life. The child was found safe, although we didn't find him. He retired in after a long career in radio news. He produced a syndicated commentary called "Kane's World" for a number of years.

Carl Wigley ] Died October 27, Went on to a long programming career using the name Buddy Scott. Buddy Kincer ] Buddy writes: Actually my talent wasn't that good. My old airchecks are painful. But the station was great! I started doing overnights, then moved to PM drive for a short few months before I left to go to Oklahoma City.

WAKY was one of the greatest and most exciting stations in America. I owe a lot of my programming beliefs and fundamentals from both listening to and working at WAKY. Buddy left the Houston gig in June and now lives in Chicago. Previously worked in Chattanooga, Tennessee and Huntsville, Alabama. Eventually became a station owner.

Last heard to be living in Los Angeles with her husband, Tim, and two kids. Sherrie Kendall Newsperson in I replaced Lee Masters on middays and Tom Prestigiacomo replaced me. Today he's an insurance agent in Henderson, NV. Richard Upton ] Died on July 9, at the age of John Bowles ] Died in Ed was hired to do the 'WAKY Talk Show,' and, as he is totally blind, he needed someone to take transmitter readings during his shift.

Since Chief Engineer John Timm wouldn't allow Ed to connect his audio-reading equipment, he needed a 'warm body' with a FCC 'third phone' [Third Class Radiotelephone Operator's license] to sign off on the transmitter logs. The rest of the week, we came in at 2 am following 'The Boogieman,' Chuck Jackson [whom I worked with in the early '80s when he was selling cars in the East End of Louisville].

Chuck occasionally sent me over to the White Swan Restaurant, which was on the corner of 5th and Chestnut, to pick him up a milkshake while Ed was copying the commercial log with his Braillewriter. Bill Bailey from 6 to 10 a. Overnight news was pre-recorded on cart, and I believe it was usually the voice of Ralph Dix. I believe it was about that time that Ed left. Never before, and never again in my radio career, have I worked with as many Louisville legends.

Besides Ed Phillips' approval, I also had to have Johnny Randolph's to work there, and Randolph always spoke when we met in the hall. Reed Yadon , I discovered, was all business until he sorted thru the overnight wire service copy and got his first newscast together. Bailey could be counted on to arrive anywhere from 5: Here's how an average off-air exchange went: I did the midnight to 6 a.

After about 6 months I finally got a daytime shift, 12 to 3 p. I think that was when George Williams left the station for a short time. I was always grateful to him for hiring me at WAKY when I was out of work with a wife and a 3-month old baby. Tom Watson was the news director. All were excellent communicators. Jim had such a smooth voice and delivery, Rusty Reynolds was also very smooth and a great jock, and Johnny Argo was just totally bizarre.

Tim Tyler was always a very happy, positive sound on the radio. I have very fond memories of him and his wife Sandy. My wife, Susan, and Sandy became very good friends during the short time we knew them.

Bill Bailey Obituary. Boahn, William Clyde, "Bill Bailey" "The Duke of Louisville", a prominent Louisville radio personality, passed away peacefully on Saturday, January 14, at Norton Brownsboro Hospital at the age of Search the world's information, including webpages, images, videos and more. Google has many special features to help you find exactly what you're looking for. www.siliconirelandnewswire.com, the leading online dating resource for singles. Search through thousands of personals and photos. Go ahead, it's FREE to look!