Patricia DeCamp and a bronze equine sculpture given to her by Herbert Haseltine as a token of their friendship. As a 12-year-old Lexington girl interested in art, she spent days with him at Faraway Farm in 1941 when he was sculpting Man o’ War for the statue now at the Kentucky Horse Park.
Patricia DeCamp and a bronze equine sculpture given to her by Herbert Haseltine as a token of their friendship. As a 12-year-old Lexington girl interested in art, she spent days with him at Faraway Farm in 1941 when he was sculpting Man o’ War for the statue now at the Kentucky Horse Park. Tom Eblen teblen@herald-leader.com
Patricia DeCamp and a bronze equine sculpture given to her by Herbert Haseltine as a token of their friendship. As a 12-year-old Lexington girl interested in art, she spent days with him at Faraway Farm in 1941 when he was sculpting Man o’ War for the statue now at the Kentucky Horse Park. Tom Eblen teblen@herald-leader.com

Tom Eblen

April 11, 2017 5:26 PM

You’ve seen the famous Man o’ War statue. She watched the horse pose for it.

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About Tom Eblen

Tom Eblen

@tomeblen

Tom Eblen is a columnist for the Lexington Herald-Leader who writes about life, people and issues in Lexington and Kentucky. A Lexington native, Eblen was the Herald-Leader's managing editor from 1998 to 2008.

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