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Louis Cuevas Louis Cuevas, a Broadcast pioneer, peacefully died on April 10 at Mount Sinai Hospital, New York, from complications following emergency open heart surgery. Born on July 26, 1928 and raised in the Bronx, the son of Joseph and Estelle Cuevas, Lou received formal art training at Pratt Institute of New York. Lou had a renowned career in broadcast graphics starting as an original staffer of “Today” with Dave Garroway. He was featured as a creator of “Today” on its 60th Anniversary Show in 2012. As an artist for “Concentration” game show in the 1970’s, Lou drew the “Rebus” puzzles. He retired from television at age 80, after working for over 25 years as a graphic artist for ABC’s “Good Morning America” and “Nightline.” A veteran of the US Army during the Korean War, Lou’s artistic skill was put to use designing and drawing combat maps. He married Brooklyn native, Catherine Nicastri on June 26, 1965, whom he tenderly cared for during her 5-year battle with cancer, which took her life just shy of their 48th wedding anniversary in Lou is survived by his daughter, Caroline Keck and his son-in-law, Albert Keck of Indio, CA, and his four grandchildren, Lexi Pollock and her husband, Kyle Pollock, Julianna, Paul, and Carlin Keck. He is also survived by cousin Rex Phelps, wife Emily and son Noah, of Detroit, MI. On his deceased wife’s side, Lou is survived by brother and sister-in-laws, Dr. Anthony and Ann Nicastri of Neponsit, NY, their four children, Ruthann Pennybacher, Christina McKenzie, Dr. Catherine Dickhuth, and Dr. Daniel Nicastri, their spouses, and eight grandnieces/grandnephews. Lou will be deeply missed by his companion following his wife’s death, Sue Rothberger of Riverdale, NY, and by many extended family and friends, too numerous to list by name. A lover of life with a photographic memory, Lou had the remarkable ability to never forget a name, face, or location. He spent much of his free time observing and sketching everything, memorizing, composing, and reciting poetry, telling jokes with finesse, singing and harmonica playing, collecting and inventing gadgets, and driving his car adeptly around Manhattan while giving informative tours to his passengers. Standing 6’2” tall, Lou could easily be spotted in a crowd sporting his “Indiana Jones” Tilly hat or his artist’s beret. Never without a sketch pad and crayon, he loved to entertain the children in his life by performing visual magic tricks, creating original rebus puzzles, and sketching anything from memory. Gifted as a witty, sharp conversationalist, Lou made lifelong friends everywhere. The single common denominator this diverse group share is a deep love and admiration for the unique character known as Lou. A Celebration of Lou’s Life will be held at 1:00 pm Saturday, June 25th at Manhattan Penthouse on Fifth In lieu of flowers, please consider making a donation to the American Heart Association in memory of Lou.
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