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"I was 11 years old, and I had a lawn-mowing business with my twin brother," said Kapp, 63, an assistant baseball coach at Northeast High School. It was one of the highlights of my childhood." Years later, while working as a photographer at the Philadelphia Sports Writers Association annual awards dinner, Kapp met Bunning.
Kapp grew up near Cottman Avenue and Roosevelt Boulevard in Northeast Philly, and he remembers June 21, 1964 like this: "We came home after working and, along with my father, watched Bunning pitch the perfect game," Kapp said Saturday after learning that Bunning had died Friday night at 85. "I've been following baseball since I was 6 years old," he said.
"That was a pretty cool moment." Neumann-Goretti High School assistant baseball coach Joe Messina's late father, Anthony, was a huge fan of Bunning and the Phillies back in the day.
"I just remember him, every Father's Day, talking about Jim Bunning's perfect game," Messina said of his father.
Another issue raised was city-county revenue-sharing. Watson said he would like to see more on that front, although Committee Co-chair Rep.
Michael Meredith, R-Brownsville, cautioned against General Assembly involvement in such situations.
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Having more local tax options—including the option to levy a restaurant tax, which Owensboro cannot levy under current Kentucky law—would help cities like his build their infrastructure and be more competitive, he told the Interim Joint Committee on Local Government today. We’d like to have some control and some say in what happens.” Joining Watson before the committee was Kentucky League of Cities (KLC) President and Sadieville Mayor Claude Christensen, who said his response to local tax reform is “yes, please.” With only 332 residents, Sadieville doesn’t have much tax revenue.