Then, copy that formula down for the rest of your stocks. But, as I said, dividends can make a huge contribution to the returns received for a particular stock. Also, you can insert charts and diagrams to understand the distribution of your investment portfolio, and what makes up your overall returns. If you have data on one sheet in Excel that you would like to copy to a different sheet, you can select, copy, and paste the data into a new location. A good place to start would be the Nasdaq Dividend History page. You should keep in mind that certain categories of bonds offer high returns similar to stocks, but these bonds, known as high-yield or junk bonds, also carry higher risk.
The new library, at the corner of W. Market St. This new structure provided 5, square feet of space, four times that of the former quarters. Architect Robert Ehmet Hayes was hired for the project; his blueprints included provisions for an expansion, in case it was ever needed. The new library facility opened its doors in and has become a model for other libraries built in the smaller counties of Kentucky.
In June a new library addition of 1, square feet was dedicated to the youth of Gallatin Co. The addition was financed by generous donations from businesses and private citizens and by a new grant from KDLA. The library has served as an example for libraries in other small counties in Kentucky in regard to technology as well as structure, receiving one of the first Empower Kentucky grants for Internet ser vice.
The Gallatin Co. Free Public Library has been featured in articles in two issues of Kentucky Living magazine. Although the library is automated with the latest technology and offers a collection of more than 28, books, it retains its country charm. Library director Brenda Hawkins retired April 1, , after 27 years of ser vice, and Shirley French, a graduate of NKU, became the fourth library director. Free Public Library is a permanent reminder of the generosity and forwardthinking nature of Gallatin Co.
High School, located on U. The original building was that of the Warsaw High School, which had been built in The Works Progress Administration WPA constructed a new building in , adjacent to the older structure, which then became an elementary school. In the school year —, a new addition opened, and the elementary and high schools shared some rooms and a cafeteria. Damaged in a explosion of the Warsaw Pepsi-Cola plant, the building was demolished several years later when a new addition was constructed in the growing educational complex; further expansions occurred during the s.
In a new high school campus was opened, and the old building was turned into a middle school. When a new upper elementary-middle school was completed in , the old WPA building with its — and subsequent additions was demolished. High School is a member of the Kentucky High School Athletic Association, and its sports teams, called the Wildcats, compete under the colors of blue and white. The athletic program offers a variety of interscholastic sports for men and women, including basketball, baseball, football, golf, tennis, cross-country track, volleyball, and softball.
In accordance with its relatively small student population, the school is a Class A school for athletic purposes. In addition to its core curriculum, Gallatin Co. Full racial integration of the school system was achieved in without notable incident. In the high school had students enrolled. The first issue of the Gallatin Co. News made its appearance on September 1, ; it was edited by Edgar Lamkin and printed at the Boone Co. The publisher of Gallatin Co.
News in Warsaw. In Warren P. Printing equipment was acquired, and the newspaper began to be printed at Warsaw. In Mark Meadows purchased the newspaper from the Boultons and continued printing it in Warsaw. In he also purchased the Walton Ky. News was next sold to Charles E.
He was an experienced printer, able to operate the complicated Linotype machine of the day, and proved to be an excellent writer-editor. He issued the first number of his paper on August 7, Weathering the dark days of World War II, with its paper shortages and slow advertising growth, Adams continued printing the Gallatin Co.
News without interruption. An indication that he was active in journalism outside his own venture was that he was elected president of the Kentucky Press Association in News, serving as editor. Charles and Denny Warnick purchased it on February 1, Reflecting the many changes that have occurred with the modernization of newspaper production, the paper is now printed at the Landmark Press in Shelbyville, Ky. The days of hot metal, the flat-bed press, and the Linotype are gone from the newspaper business.
Computers are used to write stories and to compose pages, which can be sent electronically to the printing plant. News are also computer-generated. However, the editorial offices of the newspaper, located in a restored house one block from the Gallatin Co. Courthouse, remain the same. Terry Combs-Caldwell is production head and is assisted by Bobbie Hendrix. Cutshaw, Paul, former hot-type printer of the Gallatin Co. News, various back issues. Gray, Gypsy M. History of Gallatin County, Kentucky.
Covington, Ky. Along each of the three highways leading to Warsaw, the county seat of Gallatin Co. These businesses represent an industry that thrived throughout the 20th century, causing Gallatin Co. Donaldson, a native of England, who began his first nursery on rented land in Warsaw. Later he bought 70 acres in Sparta, along the Louisville and Nashville Railroad tracks, over which his plants were shipped to the Midwest and the South.
He was well known throughout those regions and hailed as a pioneer whose techniques and supply of offshoot plants gave birth to many others. People who worked for and learned from him began by leasing, then buying land around Warsaw. William Hill began planting offshoots he had obtained from Donaldson on the eastern and southern edges of Warsaw.
There he grew bare root stock, from shrubs to trees, until he died in His son-in-law Harry Roberts continued the operation until Because his knowledge of grafting and propagating were in high demand, he leased, then later bought, tracts of land in several locations in the county, expanding to more than acres in nursery stock. Raising nursery stock was a year-round occupation.
The busy seasons were spring and fall, when the plants were dug from the ground, either barerooted or swathed in burlap for transplanting. The plants were hand dug by a mostly local workforce that was expanded during the busy seasons. In winter, since few used a mechanical spade, they could dig only as long as the crust of frosted earth was no deeper than four inches.
When winter conditions prevented outdoor work, plants were grafted in clay pots by a smaller, skilled group of workers, so that they would be ready for sale in the spring. It was during this dormant season that owners could research new methods and new plant varieties and prepare pocket-sized price lists. Summers were spent mowing and weeding to control rampant growth.
When Hopperton retired, he leased his operation to Rick Flynn, who continued the business until In , Eddie Mylor transformed acres of his family farm to a balled and burlapped stock of tree liners, which were small plants field grown in rows. Mules, as well as tractors, were used to plow and drag the largest plants from their holes. Former farmhands loaded plants onto flatbed trucks for transport as far away as New York and Wisconsin.
Seasonally hired teenagers would accompany the loads to provide labor. The building of the local interstate highways helped the industry in two ways: the highways provided a faster route to other nurseries and garden centers, which were existing markets; and the roads enhanced the nursery market, since nursery products were needed to landscape and beautify the federal highways.
In R. Plants from Gallatin Co. The industry was affected by events such as the blizzard of , which necessitated a long recovery period, and by market trends that included the sale of imported nursery stock by big-box retailers. In another family farm was transformed into a plant nursery when Zack Bledsoe started Cloverfarm Nursery with container-grown stock in over-winter-protection poly houses, actually large cold frames.
These byfoot structures shelter the plants from winter dry-out, before their tops are removed in the spring. The plants, both deciduous and evergreen, ground covers to shade trees, are propagated in a nonsoil medium and are spaced throughout the poly house in order to grow into a pleasing shape. Cloverfarm Nursery supplies Gallatin Co. His operation today includes balled and burlapped trees on five acres of land. Such operations supply a new demand for diverse landscaping plants that container nurseries make possible.
Education has had high priority for Gallatin Co. These schoolhouses were one-room structures with splitlog seats and served students of all ages. There were a number of private schools and academies before the establishment of the public school system. The city of Warsaw established its own school system in ; in it created Warsaw High School. During the early s, there were still several one-room schools in Gallatin Co. Some of these were the Carlisle School located on Montgomery Rd.
Sparta established its school district during the early s on land donated by A. Mason that was partly in Gallatin Co. This facility was in use as late as — and was known as the Old Red Brick School. A school established by Glencoe in held classes in the Christian Church until , when the townspeople, with the help of the Masonic Lodge in town see Masons , built a two-story frame building for the school.
In this school became a grade school, and a new building was built for it in During the — school year, when the schools in the county were consolidated, this school became the Glencoe Elementary School. The building burned in and a new building was built in This school operated until the s; when it closed, all of its classes moved to Warsaw. The — consolidation of Gallatin Co. The two initial county schools were Gallatin Co.
Today, the Gallatin Co. School District operates four schools: a lower elementary, an upper elementary, a middle school, and Gallatin Co. High School, all located in Warsaw. School District. Ohio Death Certificate No. July 27, , Mason Co. January 8, , Reno, Nev. He grew up just outside Brooksville, graduating from Bracken Co. High School in Galloway graduated from the University of Kentucky in Lexington in and then went to New York City to study acting.
Galloway is retired from a television and movie career that totaled about 60 credits as an actor, a director, or a producer. He is best known for his supporting role as Detective Sgt. Galloway resided in Valencia, Calif. They had two daughters. Galloway was cremated. Bracken Co. Extension Homemakers. History of Bracken County. Bicentennial ed. Brooksville, Ky. Extension Homemakers, McNeil, Alex. Total Television. New York: Penguin Books, July 10, , Covington, Ky. August 25, , Cincinnati, Ohio.
Attorney Maurice Lee Galvin Jr. Maurice Galvin Jr. The Galvin family lived near Fourth and Garrard Sts. After earning a law degree from the Cincinnati Law School in , he went into practice with his brother John, who later became mayor of Cincinnati.
Galvin was the brother-inlaw of Earl Wilson, the Kenton Co. Naval Academy in Annapolis, and also of radio station owner L. Gambling and associated vice in- Maurice Galvin, July In , when the racing industry fell on hard times, Galvin guided the sale of the racing property in Latonia to Standard Oil. He became secretary-treasurer of the Kentucky Jockey Club, an organization headed by Col. Matt Wynn, the man who built Churchill Downs and the Kentucky Derby in Louisville into internationally famous institutions.
Friends said Galvin worked for the man he thought could do more for Kentucky, whether Democrat or Republican. In the U. Senate approved his appointment as internal revenue collector for the congressional district then centered in Covington, and he took office in February He was director and attorney for the Deering Publishing Company and attorney for the Kentucky Post when it was an independent newspaper. His law partner for many years was Frank M.
Galvin died in of a cerebral hemorrhage; he was age Galvin was honest and sincere, modest, and unostentatious. He never forgot his friends. Mary Cemetery in Fort Mitchell. It was during this period that Northern Kentucky gained a national reputation as being a center for vice, especially gambling. The reputation of Newport for being weak in enforcement of vice and gambling laws began with the arrival of the Newport Barracks in when troopers stationed there began visiting adjacent houses of ill repute.
Since vice interests represented a large portion of the economy in Northern Kentucky, many local citizens were hesitant to help clean up the affected cities. The situation was magnified during Prohibition, when bootlegging allowed criminals who previously might have been small-time outlaws to reap enormous profits through the production, transportation, and distribution of illegal alcohol. After the federal government made the manufacture and distribution of alcoholic products legal again in , these nouveau riche bootleggers had to look for other investments.
Cincinnatian Peter Schmidt, who fell into this category, was about to make his mark. Soon Schmidt began to act on a vision that, though not necessarily unique, turned out to be one of the models for the modern-day casino. He had in mind a gambling hall that offered a variety of ser vices, including fine dining and a full bar, in addition to gambling. The idea was to offer to the masses the same gambling amenities usually afforded only to the rich in private clubs. In the late s, the crime syndicate attempted to buy Schmidt out on numerous occasions.
Schmidt rebuilt the club but eventually, in , agreed to give up his piece of the local gambling turf, and the syndicate from Cleveland arrived. Although it is easy to view the Cleveland Syndicate as a ruthless criminal organization, much like the Corleone family in The Godfather, it is best understood as well-financed businessmen, whose business was largely illegal gambling. This is not to discount their capacity to resort to violence. Like most enforcers, he usually dealt with problems through persuasion and cash payments but sometimes used violent means.
The take could be enormous, but achieving it required patience and startup capital. To draw in players, the carpet joints were well appointed hence the name and usually had nice restaurants and showrooms attached. The Playtorium had a bowling alley, and the Beverly Hills Supper Club booked national entertainment acts.
The bust-out joints operated on a different business model. Smaller, with less capital, most of them were located in downtown Newport. They were often just bars with some gambling in the back. The reform candidate for Campbell Co. Ratterman, was hoping to play upon his celebrity as a former professional football player to gain election. Thus, when Peter Tito Carinci, another former football player and the manager of the Glenn Hotel—Tropicana Club, told Ratterman he wanted to get out of the gambling business and could provide important information about corruption in Newport, Ratterman agreed to meet with him.
What Ratterman did not know was that he was being set up by Carinci, who was acting on orders from his mobster associates to frame Ratterman. Carinci drugged Ratterman and another man, who had come along with Ratterman to observe, before dinner in Cincinnati and then took them both back to the Glenn Hotel in Newport. The charges against Ratterman quickly proved to be a farce, and the episode destroyed whatever credibility the gambling interests retained in Northern Kentucky.
But the incident reveals a lot about the styles of the carpet joints versus the bustout joints. But the small-time operators like Carinci had a lot more to lose, and so they attempted to frame Ratterman, using the same techniques that had succeeded in framing thousands of out-of-towners for years.
The Cleveland Syndicate preferred to try to buy Ratterman off, but he rebuffed them every time. Slot machines were popu lar, but most serious gamblers stuck to the tables. Another type of gambling was layoff betting, and much of the money that went through Newport was in this form.
As the national center for the horse-racing industry, Kentucky is one of the few states where gambling on horse racing has been never been outlawed. Thus, much of the infrastructure for betting on horses was in place in Kentucky, especially in Newport. Small-time bookies could be found throughout the county. Using the various wire ser vices, the bookies could get up-to-date information on horse races being run anywhere in the country.
Patrons would put money on horse races and, increasingly after World War II, would bet on sports such as football and basketball. Bookmakers adjusted the betting lines on a contest in order to attract an even amount of betting for each participant. Thus, in order to attract betting for an underdog, a bookmaker offered better odds. But sometimes, no matter what the line, there might be uneven betting.
Many of these lay-off operations were in Northern Kentucky. The most prominent of these was prostitution. Newport was notorious for its various brothels, which were divided between day and night houses. Day houses ser viced customers from the morning until the early evening; evening houses were open until the sun rose the next day.
A house would have a light usually red turned on if it was open for business. Other businesses that benefited from gambling included the numerous food, beverage, and linen purveyors that served the restaurants and casinos, as well as the hundreds of people who worked as bartenders, cabdrivers, dealers, and waitresses.
All of these people had businesses and jobs that were dependent on the gambling industry, a fact that explains the lack of support reform efforts received in the municipal areas of Newport and Covington. In addition to providing jobs for ser vice employees, gambling also provided generous payouts to law enforcement officials in the form of regular payoffs and bribes.
The amount of money that was circulated into the economy in this manner should not be overlooked. Officials from the lowest beat cop all the way up to the county judge and solicitor received weekly and monthly payoffs to persuade them to allow casinos and brothels to run without interference. These payments not only provided a powerful roadblock to reform but also were a key part of the gambling economy. Much of the profits from syndicate-run casinos left town, lining the pockets of Moe Dalitz and others, who then invested them in their Las Vegas ventures.
But the bribes and payoffs stayed in the region, supplementing the incomes of lowpaid civil servants. Committee of members such as Ratterman admitted that they were not really opposed to gambling on moral grounds. First in Las Vegas and later in Atlantic City, and now across the country on American Indian reservations and on riverboats, Americans have embraced casino gambling as an acceptable pastime.
Gioielli, Robert. Williams, Michael L. July 14, , New York City; d. January 1, , Covington, Ky. John Stites Gano was given the same name as the oldest child in the family, who had died in at the age of In the family, along with other relatives, settled at Columbia, then part of the Northwest Territory.
Columbia was on the east side of modern-day Cincinnati, near where the Lunken Airport is now. In Stephen, another son of the family, who was a physician and a Baptist minister, helped a group of settlers establish the Columbia Baptist Church, which was the first church of any kind in the Northwest Territory. Gano was appointed justice of the peace in Hamilton Co. He was in the Ohio Militia for many years and fought on the frontier against Indians under the command of Gen.
Arthur St. Clair, the territorial governor of Ohio. Gano attained the rank of major general. He also fought in the War of In , along with his brother Richard and Thomas D. At the time, there were only farms and farmlands west of the Licking River in Kentucky. This situation presents a prospect equal if not superior to any on the Ohio River.
Later that year, Thomas Carneal sold his part of the property to the Gano brothers. In early Gano and Carneal received licenses to operate ferries across the Ohio and the Licking rivers. By Gano began listing lots for sale in Covington.
Gano died on January 1, Cist, Charles. The Cincinnati Miscellany; or, Antiquities of the West. Cincinnati, Smith, Allen Webb. Park Hills, Ky. Spring Grove Cemetery Records, Cincinnati. James R. Located in Covington at E. Second St. In Aaron Gano, son of John Stites Gano, one of the founders of Covington, purchased the land on which the house rests, originally lot number Thomas Carneal may have designed and built this house sometime between and for Aaron Gano. The design is basically Federal Adamesque , with obvious influences by the renowned Italian architect Andrea Palladio.
The two-story recessed portico features slender columns, surmounted by Ionic capitals on the first floor and Corinthian capitals on the second floor. The recessed windows have arched lintels and Georgian tracery. The bricks are a rich rose. In William Wright Southgate, who later served as a Kentucky state representative and as Covington mayor, acquired the mansion. He was the son of Richard Southgate, a Campbell Co.
In William Wright Southgate built an addition in Greek Revival style onto the back of the mansion. Over the years, the interior of the house was extensively remodeled, and the building was used for a time as an apartment house. It has beautiful woodwork and impressive fireplace mantels. Most of the interior hardware is silver plated, and there are also several silver-plated metallic stars, which are said to be Masonic emblems.
Lately, efforts have been made to determine the original wall locations and woodwork style, so that a total restoration can eventually be made. An arched tunnel leading to the Licking River was initially built as a ser vice entrance through which supplies could be quietly brought into the house from the riverbank. Some believe that the tunnel and the house were used as part of the Underground Railroad escape network see Under- ground Railroad, Campbell and Kenton Counties.
Bricking, Chuck. Langsam, Walter E. Great Houses of the Queen City. Cincinnati: Cincinnati Historical Society, On three-fourths of an acre of land atop a peaceful hill overlooking I to the west and Covington to the east, lies the Garden of Hope. At the time, it was said to be the only replica of the tomb in the United States. Indeed, visitors who have previously been to Jerusalem have agreed that the tomb strongly resembles the original one.
In its early years, the Garden of Hope was always open, and on a typical Sunday, 2, people would visit. By attendance had risen to , annually. No one knew the man or where he had come from, but his advice, to build a retaining wall, solved the problem. In the Garden of Hope of Immanuel was incorporated. The garden remains a popu lar spot for weddings and Easter ser vices. DeVroomen, Sacha. Eigelbach, Kevin. Hicks, Jack.
Gardnersville, a small village in northwestern Pendleton Co. Gardnersville was a booming village in the late s and early s. At its stores, customers could purchase anything from fiddle strings to a buggy or a jolt wagon. There were also a millinery shop, a sewing machine dealer, a post office, two barbershops, and a community hall where the Odd Fellows and the Junior Lodge met.
In the late s the town had a saloon where customers could bring their own bottles and have them fi lled with whiskey directly from the house barrel. The buggy shop manufactured and sold buggies and also did repairs. In the early s, this shop became an automobile garage and upholstering shop where Model T Fords were fitted with new tops, curtains, and glass windows.
Gardnersville once had two doctors, an undertaker, a cemetery, two church houses, and three tobacco warehouses. The largest of the warehouses was a two-story building, built during the period when the nightriders roved through Pendleton Co. This school was replaced by the Portland School, built in the mids, which burned in the s. Several wool buyers were located in Gardnersville, as were two automobile garages and, at various times, four gasoline dealers. Modern times have changed the little village.
At present there are two churches, a cemetery, one store, and a farm machinery dealership. Belew, Mildred Boden. The First Years of Pendleton County. Falmouth, Ky. Belew, n. December 23, , Centerville, Iowa; d. Garner married Willis M. Leslie of Covington in , and the couple eventually moved into a home in Covington that belonged to his father-in-law.
On October 28, , after riding four races one of which he won at River Downs in Cincinnati, Garner had two heart attacks at his home. Elizabeth Hospital see St. He was survived by his wife and four children. In a 21year career, Garner rode 1, winners and 2, other mounts that finished in the money. Fort Mitchell, Ky. Hayes, Her husband, Robert, and his parents were owned by the Marshall family on an adjoining farm. On the cold, wintry night of January 28, , with the temperature hovering around 10 degrees Fahrenheit, the Garner family as well as 9 other Northern Kentucky slaves, a total of 17 escaped on a large sled, which they abandoned along Pike Street in Covington, and crossed the frozen Ohio River on foot into Cincinnati.
The 9 other fugitive slaves were successful in their escape to Canada via the Underground Railroad. The slave owners and a posse soon found the Garners at the Kite home. Rather than allow her two-and-a-half-year-old daughter Mary to be returned to slavery, Margaret killed her with a butcher knife and attempted to kill the other children. The Garners were overpowered and taken into custody. The Garners stood trial as fugitive slaves in a Cincinnati federal courtroom.
The trial provoked near-riots on the streets of Cincinnati and captured national attention. The fugitive Slave Law was upheld and the Garners were returned to their owners. Governor Salmon P. Chase of Ohio sent a requisition to Governor Charles Morehead — of Kentucky for the return of Margaret to Ohio to stand trial for murder, but it arrived after the Garners had been sent down the river to other Gaines brothers. No requisition was ever sent to any other Southern state.
The Garners were forgotten and peace was restored to the streets of Cincinnati. For abolitionists, the Garner case illuminated all that was wrong with slavery. Federal law took precedence over state law. Chase, the Ohio governor and an abolitionist, was personally torn because he was entrusted with enforcement of federal law and had to return the Garners to Kentucky.
For Margaret the death of her children was preferable to slavery. Hundreds of abolitionists could not do as much for the antislavery cause as the Garners did, fanning the flames that eventually erupted into the Civil War. Toni Morrison was awarded the Nobel Prize in literature for Beloved, a novel based on this event, and the Cincinnati Opera Company was commissioned to produce Margaret Garner: A New American Opera, which debuted in three cities in Brunings, Ruth Wade Cox.
Margaret Garner. Morrison, Toni. New York: Knopf, Weisenburger, Steven. New York: Hill and Wang, Yanuck, Julius. By the fi rst decade of the 20th century, Alfred Gasdorf was composing and publishing ragtime music for the company. He became one of several Northern Kentuckians involved with ragtime music, which flourished from to Alfred performed on the stately Island Queen steamboat, which sailed out of Cincinnati to Coney Island Amusement Park, and he was known to manipulate its famous calliope.
He also played in theater orchestras in Cincinnati and other cities. By Gasdorf was living in Denver, Colo. In he had a San Francisco address, but later he settled in Los Angeles, where he died on December 6, There were at least three other notable contributors to the ragtime era who resided in Northern Kentucky. In Louis H. Northern Kentucky, Cincinnati, St. Cincinnati: John Edward Hasse, Michael R. The City Council of Covington on October 28, , approved a contract with James Southgate and his associates to supply the city with gas.
It was a 50year franchise allowing the city to purchase gas at half price for public streetlamps. The gas was generated by the burning of coal coke. Besides allowing the city government to set the gas rates for users, the city held the right to purchase the Covington Gas Light Company on or after January 1, , or at five-year intervals thereafter.
Amos Shinkle became the president of that company. Its gasworks, completed by early , was located along the Licking River, at the east end of Saratoga St. On June 11, , an arrangement was made with the City of Newport for the Covington works to send gas to that Campbell Co.
In October , Newport had public gas streetlights and 2. By Newport had gas streetlights, and gas was being supplied by the Cincinnati Gas and Electric Company via a year contract. Later, a small gasworks operated in Newport for a short time as part of the Dueber Watch Case Company. Future Bellevue mayor Gus Harms became an officer of that concern. Another company, the Newport and Bellevue Gas, Light, and Coke Company, was formed about the same time with the intention of building a plant to manufacture gas from coal for customers in Newport, Bellevue, and Dayton, Ky.
In Maysville, the first gas charter was granted in to the Maysville Gas Company to install gaslights in that city. In the charter was revised to allow that company to furnish electric lights and power along with gas within Maysville.
That same year, the Citizens Gas Light Company was incorporated to erect a local gasworks and to furnish gas and gaslights to both Maysville and the adjacent city of Chester. In electric lights were installed in the city of Maysville, but coal gas continued to be available.
Eventually, street lighting became electric with few exceptions, and gas from coal was replaced by natural gas piped into the area from the gas fields in West Virginia and Pennsylvania. Soon, natural gas transmission lines owned by the Columbia Gas Transmission Company, and later Williams Brothers, were crisscrossing Northern Kentucky, and gasworks were no longer needed.
Maysville Centennial Exposition Commission. As We Look Back: Maysville, — Maysville, Ky. March 29, , Covington, Ky. October 9, , Dayton, Ky. Hank Gastright, a professional baseball player, was born Heinrich Carl Gastreich. They moved west to Covington, Ky. The entire family had anglicized their name to either Gastrich or Gastright by In this atmosphere, Hank Gastright was encouraged to develop his baseball skills. He was a six-foot-two-inch, pound pitcher, who both batted and threw right-handed.
His first year as a professional was with the Toledo Mudhens in He made his first major league debut for the Colts on April 19, He pitched in 32 games that season, compiling a record of 10 wins and 16 losses with an earned run average ERA of 4. He ranked high in strikeouts, complete games, and wild pitches. His season with the Colts was outstanding in every way. He appeared in 48 games, winning 30 and losing only 3. His ERA was 2. In the season with the Colts, he completed only 28 of the 35 games he started, but his ERA rose to 3.
Gastright was traded to the Washington Senators National League for the season. He appeared in 79 innings in 11 games with the Senators and achieved a record of 3 wins and 3 losses with an ERA of 5. A move to the Pittsburgh Pirates in brought 59 innings pitched with 3 wins and 1 loss, but in midyear he was traded to the Boston Beaneaters N.
During his last three years, —, Gastright played for the Brooklyn Bridegrooms and then played briefly for the Cincinnati Reds. He played in 16 games for the Bridegrooms for a total of 93 innings, his ERA soaring to 6. He sat out the season. For the Reds on June 5, , he appeared in 6 innings in a single game. He gave up 6 runs but did not figure in the decision. For his major league career, he won 72 games and lost In retirement he was honored as a local hero for decades.
He worked as a Newport policeman. Gastright was a resident of the Campbell Co. He was buried at St. Joseph Cemetery in Johns Hill. Ellard, Harry. Baseball in Cincinnati. Reprint, Cincinnati: Ohio Book Store, Skokie, Ill. Kentucky Death Certificate No. Joseph F. Opened in as Northern Kentucky Community and Technical College District and renamed Gateway Community and Technical College in , this educational institution operates multiple campuses.
The main campus, at Technology Way in Boone Co. This 30,square-foot concrete and glass facility features four two-story laboratories designed to accommodate large industrial equipment, associated observation areas, a computer-aided draft ing lab, a library, classrooms, and offices.
Gateway offers a variety of programs and degrees, including Associate of Art and Associate of Science degrees, a nursing program, and a computer-aided design program. In the Kenton Co. Board of Education began a vocational program at the Park Hills School that included courses in sales and technical fields.
Three years later, in , the state board of education assumed control of the Kenton Co. Vocational School, which then became known as Northern Kentucky State Vocational School and operated under that name until the late s. This law created a system of 16 districts throughout the state that operate together to better serve their communities.
In November , Dr. Since , Hughes had been president of the Hazard Community College in Hazard and had helped that school become a multicampus district serving about 3, students. This included the main drive into the new campus, Technology Way, plus all of the water, sewer, gas, and electric line hookups the campus would require.
The groundbreaking for the new building was held on June 11, In Gateway began a nursing program, in support of which the St. Classes for this degree started in fall with 40 students. In September the U. Gateway Community and Technical College was ranked as the seventh-fastest-growing public two-year college in the nation between and The college has articulation agreements with area institutions such as Northern Kentucky University and Thomas More College, enabling its graduates to pursue four-year degrees at the university level.
Gateway earned accreditation by the Commission on Colleges of the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools in Gateway Community and Technical College. This hospital, located on Merchants St. The physical plant was originally designed with the potential to easily add a third floor, should more rehabilitation beds later be needed. Physical therapy, speech therapy, and occupational therapy are offered at Gateway, along with aquatic therapy. Stroke, spinal-cord injury, amputation, trauma, and hip fracture are just a few of the many conditions treated.
Personal communication, November May 10, , Yellow Springs, Ohio. Wheeling Gaunt, described as a mulatto, was born into abject poverty as a slave, but over his lifetime he amassed a large fortune and gave most of it away in philanthropic projects. To this day, the poor families of Yellow Springs, Ohio, receive a Christmas gift of 25 pounds of flour and 10 pounds of sugar from the foundation Gaunt established. The funds for these donations came from a gift to the community of nine acres now Gaunt Park that the former slave owned next to Antioch College.
Gaunt was a friend and benefactor of Daniel A. Payne, the presiding bishop and an evangelist for the African Methodist Episcopal A. Church and the first president of Wilberforce College. Gaunt, an attorney at Carrollton. In later years, Wheeling claimed that he inherited his knowledge of how to make and save money from that first slave owner—father. Wheeling married his first wife, Amanda, also a mulatto slave, in in a typical slave wedding.
John R. Gaunt permitted Wheeling to earn his freedom, as a few other Carroll Co. Court house, between Nancy, Alfred R. Smith; the contract stated that Nick was to be free on reaching the age of In Wheeling purchased in-lots and at the corner of Fourth and High Sts. His wife, Amanda, was age 29, and Nicholas Gaunt was 9 years old.
In and , Wheeling purchased in-lots at Fift h and Sycamore Sts. Ten years later, Wheeling Gaunt, age 45, remained in Carrollton, and his occupation was listed as teamster. His wife was 38 years old, and their son Nicholas was no longer living with them. Greene Co. Payne to Wilberforce College.
There may be an even better link from Kentucky. The most famous Underground Railroad conductor between Louisville and Cincinnati, Elijah Anderson, would have known Wheeling Gaunt very well, since it was Anderson who established the Carrollton and Kentucky River route for escaping slaves. Anderson often took groups of runaway slaves up from Kentucky through northwestern Ohio to Sandusky, and he would have known about the abolitionists, black and white, at Yellow Springs.
Although the census of Greene Co. For his residence, Gaunt built a substantial two-story Greek Revival building near the corner of N. Walnut and Dayton Sts. Although Gaunt never received any formal education, he was very interested in Bishop Daniel A. Walnut St. Named in his honor, Gaunt Park now contains Gaunt Pool, baseball fields, and a sledding hill. Wheeling Gaunt was also a major contributor to his church, the Central Chapel, an A.
He donated a bell, the vestibule, and the belfry. Owners of horse racing clubs usually have much knowledge about the sport. They […] Blackmore a trailblazer for women in horse racing Everyone always remembers firsts. Over the last decade in the sport of horse racing, there have been plenty of those for female jockeys and women in horse racing.
In , Rachael Blackmore rode the winner of the most famous race of all. The Grand National. All eyes will be on Medina Spirit to see if he is the real deal or just a one-hit Kentucky Derby-winning wonder. The Bob Baffert trained colt was a shot at Churchill Downs nearly two weeks ago. While most of us punters were left beaten and forlorn, some smart punters were busy counting their mountains of cash.
What can we learn from […] How to bet on favourites in horse racing Favourites win more often so it makes sense to bet at the top of the market. This article outlines several ways in which the punter can make healthy returns by betting on favourites.
We also consider some of the traps that punters must avoid in order to achieve positive revenue outcomes. It takes place every single year. Horse racing fans and jockeys come from across Australia just to see what all […] Track bias in horse racing — an important guide for punters Track bias can offer great assistance to the serious punter.
Understanding the nature and origin of track bias allows the punter to gain more confidence in the assessment of race form. Some horses are ruled out of contention by track bias whereas others gain significant advantage.
However, it is important to identify the bias and […] Big punters love to bet on horse racing in Australia Australia is a world-leading environment for betting on horse racing.
The condition were always going to suit the Tigers, however, and that point became clearer as the second half wore on. On a night full of footy firsts, Dustin Martin put in a dazzling display to become the only player in history to win the Norm Smith Medal three times. They blitzed the Brisbane Lions side in the first week and followed up with a point win over Geelong in the preliminary final to enter the last Saturday in September on an game winning streak.
Greater Western Sydney had a much tougher road to the decider. They made their intentions known with a big win over the in-form Western Bulldogs in the first week, but narrow wins over Brisbane and Collingwood left the Giants short on gas for their first-ever AFL Grand Final appearance.
The opening quarter was low-scoring and cagey, with the Tigers taking a seven-point lead into the first break. By half-time, however, the game was all but over. Richmond piled on five unanswered goals in a second-quarter blitz while GWS struggled to feed the ball to their frustrated forwards. The gap widened further after the main break as the Tigers romped to an point victory — their biggest winning margin in a GF.
The match was notable for several reasons. The Magpies had finished 13th the previous season, thus continuing the trend of teams bolting into flag contention from outside the top eight. Despite spending the entirety of the season inside the top four, West Coast managed to fly under the radar for much of the campaign. They destroyed a well-liked Melbourne side in the prelims, yet there were doubts over their ability to get the job done at the MCG without the suspended Andrew Gaff and injured Nic Naitanui.
It was all black and white early on as the Pies booted the first five goals of the game. The Eagles lifted, however, reducing the deficit to 12 points at half-time and clawing back to level pegging by the last break. After a riveting final term, it was West Coast who emerged victorious on the back of some heroic efforts in defence and a nerveless finish from Dom Sheed.
The Norm Smith Medal was awarded to Eagles midfielder Luke Shuey, who finished the game with 34 disposals, eight tackles and a goal. The Tigers had not played in a grand final since , with their last flag coming two years before that. Adelaide, the minor premiers, were playing on the last Saturday of September for the first time since their upset win over North Melbourne in However, below are some general betting tips to do with the AFL Grand Final we suggest that all punters keep in mind before placing a bet: Take Advantage of Promotions — as we said, the AFL Grand Final is the biggest event on the sporting calendar in Australia.
This means that many Australian sportsbooks will run promotions that will allow players to make bigger bets for better winnings. We recommend trying to take advantage of these deals when making a bet. Research the Teams — remember that both teams have a road to the final that you can study up to make better bets. If the Collingwood Magpies have traditionally struggled against the West Coast Eagles, and the final is contested between the two teams, it may pay to bet on the Eagles.
Obviously, there is a load of other factors to take into account like team line-up and injuries, but these are all things you need to know. Research Odds — make sure to shop around for odds before placing a bet. Remember that all sportsbooks offer different betting lines and at different odds too. The odds of a head-to-head bet are calculated based on the performances of the teams going into the final match, the line-ups of the teams and whether or not there are any injured players.
In general, most Australian sportsbooks will display odds using the decimal odds system. Below is an example of how such odds would be displayed: Richmond 1. We must stress that players shop around for the best odds before placing their bet.
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